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Trout stockings, Southwest Pennsylvania

Written by John Hayes on .

Southwest Pennsylvania counties will be added to this listing alphabetically by county Tuesdays through Fridays through March 28.

See complete statewide trout stocking schedules at www.fish.state.pa.us.

Allegheny County
Big Sewickley Creek: East Branch to Big Sewickley Creek Rd. bridge, March 1 browns/rainbows; April 15 brows/rainbows, meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 exit 22 Wexford; May 5 meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 exit 22 Wexford.
Bull Creek: Delayed Harvest Artificial Lures Only section, March 11 browns/rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Park and Ride lot off Rte. 28 Tarentum exit. Thompson Rd. bridge to mouth, March 11 browns/rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Park and Ride lot off Rte. 28 Tarentum exit. Week of April 14 browns/rainbows. Week of May 5 browns/rainbows.
Deer Creek: 300 meters upstream West Branch to Gibsonia Rd. bridge, March 3 browns/rainbows. Delayed Harvest Artificial Lures Only area, March 3 browns/rainbows, April 15 browns/rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Rte. 28 Harmarville exit. Below Rose Ridge Golf Course to big bend near Pittsburgh Indoor Sports Arena, March 3 browns/rainbows, April 15 browns/rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Rte. 28 Harmarville exit, May 9 browns/rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Deer Lakes Park Office.
Flaugherty Run: Boggs Run to mouth, April 8 browns, meets 12:30 p.m. I-79 Wexford exit 22.
Long Run: Jacks Run to Versailles Borough line, April 1 browns/rainbows, meets noon Mammoth Dam
Deer Lakes (upper, middle, lower): April 4 rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Deer Lakes Park Office; April 26 rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Deer Lakes Park Office; May 9 rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Deer Lakes Park Office.
Montour Run: Trout Run to Ewings Mill Rd. bridge, April 8 browns/rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. I-79 Wexford exit 22; April 15 browns/rainbows, meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 Wexford exit 22; May 5 browns/rainbows, meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 Wexford exit 22.
North Park Lake: March 26 rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; April 19 rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; May 6 rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House.
Pine Creek: North Park Dam breast to 375 meters upstream Montour Run, April 2 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; April 14 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House. Willow Run to abandoned railroad bridge off Bryant Rd., April 2 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; April 14 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; May 12 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House. Delayed Harvest Artificial Lures Only section, March 3 browns/rainbows; April 14 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House. Above Rte. 8 bridge to Butler Plank Rd. bridge, April 2 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; April 14 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House; May 12 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. North Park Lake Boat House.
Turtle Creek: Saunders Station Rd. bridge to Brush Creek, April 8 browns/rainbows, meets 12:15 p.m. Pa. Turnpike exit 6 parking lot; April 23 browns/rainbows, meets noon   Monroeville Municipal Park on Abers Creek Rd.

Armstrong County
Buffalo Creek: Delayed Harvest Artificial Lures Only section, March 1 browns/rainbows; April 23 browns/rainbows, meets 11:45 a.m. Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422. Half mile upstream Craigsville Rd. bridge to Rte. 422 bridge, March 15 browns/rainbows, meets noon Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422; May 1 browns/rainbows, meets noon Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422. Rte. 422 bridge to power line 2.9 kilometers upstream Rough Run, March 15 browns/rainbows, meets noon Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422; April 23 browns/rainbows, meets 11:45 a.m. Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422. Power line 2.9 kilometers upstream Rough Run to below Cornplanter Run at spur off Sarver Rd., March 1 browns/rainbows; May 1 browns/rainbows, meets noon Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422.
Cherry Run: Cherry Run Rd. bridge to North Branch, March 4 brooks/browns; May 14 brooks/browns, meets noon Keystone Bait and Tackle Shop Rt. 210 Elderton. North Branch to mouth, March 4 brooks/browns; April 17 brooks/browns, meets 12:15 p.m. Keystone Bait and Tackle Shop Rt. 210 Elderton; May 14 brooks/browns, meets noon Keystone Bait and Tackle Shop Rt. 210 Elderton.
Cornplanter Run: Moorehead Rd. bridge to mouth, April 4 brooks/browns, meets 11:15 a.m. Rte. 66 and Rte. 28.
Cowanshannock Creek: Huskins Run to Red Mill Rd. bridge, April 8 brooks/browns, meets 11:30 a.m. Marsha’s Place Rte. 66 and Rte. 28, before Rte. 85; week of May 12 brooks/browns. Red Mill Rd. bridge to mouth, April 8 brooks/browns, meets 11:30 a.m. Marsha’s Place Rte. 66 and Rte. 28, before Rte. 85; week of April 14 brooks/browns.
Glade Run: Lemmon Hollow Rd. bridge to second tributary down from Pony Farm Rd. bridge, March 29 brooks/browns/rainbows meets noon Worthington Fire Hall parking lot Rte. 422. May 14 browns/rainbows, meets noon Keystone Bait and Tackle Shop Rte. 210 Elderton.
Huling Run: Booher Rd. bridge to downstream Huling Run Rd. bridge, April 4 brook trout, meets 11:15 a.m. Rte. 66 and Rte. 28.
Little Sandy Creek: Knoxdale Rd. bridge to mouth, April 5 brooks/browns, meets 11 a.m. Cool Spring Post Office. May 19 brooks/browns, meets 11 a.m. Cool Spring Post Office.
Mahoning Creek: Mahoning Lake dam to Pine Run, April 15 browns/rainbows, meets noon Conemaugh Township Building Rte. 286.
North Fork Pine Creek: Rte. 66 bridge to mouth, March 11 brooks/browns; May 15 browns/rainbows, meets 11:15 a.m. Baum Pump Station at Rte. 66 and Rte. 28.
Patterson Creek: East of Pumpstation Rd. bridge to mouth, April 4 browns/rainbows, meets 11:15 a.m. Rte. 66 and Rte. 28; May 14 browns/rainbows, meets noon Keystone Bait and Tackle Shop Rte. 210 Elderton.
Plum Creek: Confluence North and South Branch to mouth, March 12 browns/rainbows; April 15 browns/rainbows, meets noon Conemaugh Township Building Rte. 286.
Redbank Creek: North Fork to Little Sandy Creek, March 31 brooks/browns, meets 10:45 a.m. Plyler’s Buffet and Family Restaurant; April 30 browns/rainbows, meets 10:45 a.m. Plyler’s Buffet and Family Restaurant; May 14 browns/rainbows, meets 10:45 a.m. Plyler’s Buffet and Family Restaurant.
Scrubgrass Creek: Angus Rd. to Pine Township line, April 4 brook trout, meets 11:15 a.m. Rte. 66 and Rte 28; May 14 brook trout, meets noon Keystone Bait and Tackle Shop Rte. 210 Elderton.
South Fork Pine Creek: Confluence North and South Branch to mouth, March 11 brooks/browns; May 15 brooks/browns, meets 11:45 a.m. Baum Pump Station Rte. 66 and Rte 28.

Beaver County
Big Sewickley Creek: Big East Branch to Big Sewickley Creek Rd. bridge, March 1 browns/rainbows; April 15 browns/rainbows, meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 Wexford exit 22; May 5 browns/rainbows, meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 Wexford exit 22.
Brady’s Run Lake: March 11 rainbows; April 26 rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Brady’s Run Park Office Ice Arena Rte. 51; May 5 rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Brady’s Run Park Office Ice Arena.
Brush Creek Park Pond: March 25 rainbows, meets Brady’s Run Park Office Ice Arena Rte. 51; April 15 rainbows, meets 12:30 p.m. Darlington Post Office Rte. 551.
Mill Creek: Little Blue Rd. bridge to mouth, March 5 browns/rainbows.
North Fork Big Sewickley Creek: Downstream Hoeing Rd. bridge to mouth, March 1 browns/rainbows; April 15 browns/rainbows, meets 12:45 p.m. I-79 Wexfor exit 22.
North Fork Little Beaver Creek: Lawrence-Beaver county line to Rte. 551 bridge, March 6 browns/rainbows; week of April 14 browns/rainbows.
Raccoon Lake: March 28 rainbow trout, meets noon Raccoon Creek State Park Office Rte. 18; May 3 rainbow trout, meets 1 p.m. Raccoon Creek State Park Office Rte. 18; May 12 rainbow trout, meets 1 p.m. Raccoon Creek State Park Office Rte. 18.
South Branch Brady Run: Grange Rd. bridge to Bradys Run Lake, March 25 rainbows, meets noon Bradys Run Park Office Ice Arena Rte. 51. Bradys Run Lake to Brady Run, March 25 browns/raindbows, meets noon Bradys Run Park Office Ice Arena Rte. 51; April 26 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Bradys Run Park Office Ice Arena Rte. 51; May 5 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Bradys Run Park Office Ice Arena Rte. 51.
Traverse Creek: Upper Raccoon Lake outflow to Raccoon Lake, March 5 browns/rainbows; May 3 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Raccoon Creek State Park Office  Rte 18; May 12 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Raccoon Creek State Park Office Rte 18. Raccoon Lake outflow to mouth, March 3 browns/rainbows; May 3 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Raccoon Creek State Park Office  Rte 18; May 12 browns/rainbows, meets 1 p.m. Raccoon Creek State Park Office Rte 18.

 

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100 wins by the numbers - 03-13-14

Written by Seth Rorabaugh on .

Tuesday's 2-0 victory by the Penguins against the Capitals marked a milestone in the rivalry. It was the 100th regular season win by the Penguins against the Capitals.

Despite the best efforts of Yvon Labre, Dennis Maruk, Petr Bondra, Don Beaupre, Joe Reekie, Alex Ovechkin and three lockouts, the Penguins reached 100 wins in just under 40 years.

Here's a look at every player who scored a game-winning goal in those 100 wins:

6 - Mario Lemieux, C

5 - Jaromir Jagr, RW; Jean Pronovost, RW

4 - Greg Malone (right), C

3 - Randy Cunneyworth, LW; Chris Kunitz, LW; Peter Lee, RW

2 - Phil Bourque, LW; Paul Coffey, D; Dave Hannan, C; Troy Loney, LW; Mark Recchi, RW; Ron Schock, C; Rod Schutt, LW; Kevin Stevens, LW; Martin Straka, RW; Ryan Whitney, D

1 - Colby Armstrong, RW; Chuck Arnason, RW; Wayne Bianchin, LW; Tom Bladon, D; Pat Boutette, LW; Rob Brown, RW; Mike Bullard, C; Colin Campbell, D; John Chabot, C; Sidney Crosby, C; John Cullen, C; Joe Dziedzic, LW; Bob Errey, LW; Ron Francis, C; Sergei Gonchar, D; Steve Gotaas, C; Dave Hunter, LW; Jim Johnson, D; Jussi Jokinen, LW; Hans Jonsson, D; Orest Kindrachuk, C; Milan Kraft, C; Jean-Guy Lagace, D; Pierre Larouche, C; Olli Maatta, D; Evgeni Malkin, C; Paul Martin, D; Shawn McEachern, RW; Ian Moran, D; Joe Mullen, RW; James Neal, LW; Peter Nedved, C; Matt Niskanen, D; Zigmund Palffy, RW; Barry Pederson, C; Ronald Petrovicky, RW; Dan Quinn, C; Luc Robitaille, LW; Michal Rozsival, D; Terry Ruskowski, C; Bobby Simpson, LW; Paul Stanton, D; Maxime Talbot, C; German Titov, LW; Rick Tocchet, RW; Brad Werenka, D

Notes:

-Three of the wins were by shootout. The NHL does not include shootout goals with regular scoring statistics.

-Eight of the wins have been in overtime. They were recorded by Lemieux (2), Gonchar, Jagr, Jonsson, Malkin, Recchi and Stanton.

-Lagace scored a game-winning goal in the first meeting between the Penguins and Capitals, a 8-1 win at the Civic Arena, Nov. 16, 1974.

---

Here are the winning goaltenders in those 100 wins:

16 - Tom Barrasso (right); Marc-Andre Fleury

7 - Gilles Meloche; Wendell Young

6 - Denis Herron; Gary Inness

4 - Michel Dion; Ken Wregget

3 - Jean-Sebastien Aubin; Sebastien Caron; Johan Hedberg; Greg Millen

2 - Rob Holland; Patrick Lalime; Frank Pietrangelo; Michel Plasse

1 - Ty Conklin; Gary Edwards; Steve Guenette; Paul Harrison; Gord Laxton; Pat Riggin; Peter Skudra; Garth Snow; Jocelyn Thibault; Ron Tugnutt; Tomas Vokoun; Dunc Wilson; Jeff Zatkoff

Notes:

-There have been nine shutouts within these 100 wins. They were recorded by Fleury (3), Aubin, Barrasso, Herron, Inness, Millen and Wregget.

-Inness made 26 saves in the first win against the Capitals which was mentioned above.

---

-Here is how the coaching wins are broken down:

17 - Eddie Johnston

11 - Dan Bylsma

9 - Michel Therrien

8 - Johnny Wilson

7 - Marc Boileau; Scotty Bowman

6 - Gene Ubriaco

5 - Bob Berry; Pierre Creamer

4 - Bob Johnson (right)

3 - Herb Brooks; Kevin Constantine; Rick Kehoe; Ed Olczyk; Craig Patrick; Ken Schinkel

2 - Ivan Hlinka

1 - Lou Angotti

-The Penguins have recorded 57 of the wins at home, 52 at the Civic Arena/Mellon Arena and five at Consol Energy Center. They netted 43 of the wins on the road, 29 at the Capital Centre/U.S. Air Arena and 14 at the MCI Center/Verizon Center.

(Photos: Gene J. Puskar/Associated Press and Penguins Hockey Cards)

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Spring preview: Running backs

Written by Sam Werner on .

We're just a few days away from the start of spring practice, so let's start rolling through these positional previews. Today, we'll look at the guys carrying the ball for Pitt in 2014. It's sort of amazing how much this position has developed from the end of spring practices in 2013, when there was nothing but uncertainty at the running back position. Now, Pitt has a wealth of talent to choose from with plenty more coming in.

Projected depth chart (returning starters in italics)

1. James Conner, So., 6-1, 230 lbs
2. Isaac Bennett, Sr., 5-11, 205 lbs
3. Rachid Ibrahim, So., 6-1, 185 lbs
4. Chris James, Fr., 5-9, 212 lbs
5. Qadree Ollison, Fr., 6-1, 226 lbs
6. Dennis Briggs, Fr., 5-11, 195 lbs

Barring injuries, this is a position that looks pretty solid for the Panthers heading into 2014. Conner and Bennett combined for 1,596 yards and 15 touchdowns last year and Conner, especially figures to make a big jump from his freshman to his sophomore year. The one thing about Conner last year was that, despite his obvious talent, he did have a slight tendency to try and break things outside rather than patiently wait for a hole to open up the middle and take the three or four yards that were there for him. That's not a huge knock on him, mind you, just sort of typical freshman growing pains. I expect those to decrease this season, and the addition of new running backs coach John Settle, who produced some outstanding rushing attacks at Wisconsin, should only help.
All told, the workload among the running backs should be split in 2014 fairly similar to how it was in 2013, with a couple of tweaks. First, I would expect that Conner will take over the official starting role which was, at least nominally, Bennett's for all of the 2013 season. Not a knock on Bennett, who will certainly be a contributor, but it's impossible to ignore that, especially in light of his performance in the bowl game, Conner is the best running back on the roster right now (also keep in mind that the heights and weights listed above are Pitt's official records for the 2013 season. I've heard plenty of reports that Conner has put on some more good weight in the offseason that will make him even tougher the bring down this season).
Bennett will probably assume more of a true third-down back role, though Paul Chryst obviously likes to rotate a lot of running backs in throughout the course of the game. The wild card in this group is James, who definitely has the talent to play right away this season. I could definitely see him unseating Ibrahim and possibly pushing Bennett for third-down snaps if he's as good as advertised once he gets on campus. His development will define how the rest of the position looks, too. If James moves ahead of Ibrahim, it wouldn't be out of the question for Ibrahim to take a redshirt season, or even move back to safety (the position he was originally recruited for). Or Chryst and company could just opt to use four running backs this season, though three generally seems to be the magic number.
Ollison and Briggs will almost certainly redshirt, though Ollison may be able to find a niche as a big back to spell Conner in short-yardage situations.
For all these young guys, though, it's a moot point until this summer. In the spring, it'll just be Conner, Bennett and Ibrahim. The biggest thing to watch in the spring will be what kind of formations they use these guys in. One thing we didn't see a ton of last year, and I'll be interested to watch in the spring, is if they try anything with two of those guys on the field at the same time. It could also be a big spring for Ibrahim to assert himself as the third guy in the mix before the freshmen arrive this summer. 

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The Crazy Eight and What They Meant: A Postscript

Written by Craig Meyer on .

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The image was an enduring one, not because it happened less than 48 hours ago, but because of how powerful it was.

Karvel Anderson, Lucky Jones and Anthony Myers-Pate all sat at a table, each with a microphone in front of them that they probably had no desire to speak into. All three were visibly distraught, and understandably so. The ever-quotable Jones, the kid who carries a certain type of swagger with every word he speaks, gave answers in a hushed, dejected tone. Myers-Pate, the gritty senior point guard, had his head down the entire time, with his fingers interlocking and his thumbs pressing against the bridge of his nose. Anderson, the NEC player of the year who had been through damn near everything imaginable to get to this point, seemed to be the most composed, but even he was noticeably dialed back.

For two of those three, it was effectively the end of their college careers, with only a berth in the second-rate NIT awaiting them. Sure, there was the Kentucky game last year, but the odds of something like that happening two years in a row would be on par with Rush Limbaugh joining the Wu-Tang Clan. For all intents and purposes, it's over.

From the vantage point of Jones, the lone junior at the table, there's another year of hope, but there's also the painful uncertainty that comes with it. After all, there's no guarantee of another chance this good coming along again.

Minutes later, Andy Toole followed his players and harped back to the word "deserved" several times. To their coach, his players who had gone through almost everything this season and still succeeded -- suspensions, defections and, from that, playing with just eight guys -- a blowout loss on their biggest stage of the season was not a fitting end. In so many ways, it wasn't.

The world works in strange ways sometimes, but in sports, I'm someone that believes that people get what they deserve. There's no doubt what Robert Morris accomplished this season was remarkable. They worked hard, showed tenacity, grit and all those other fuzzy words people like to throw out. But if they truly deserved to get to the NCAA tournament, they would have won Tuesday night. Instead, they got beat decisively by a team with a better gameplan and better execution. Sure, these tournaments are a crapshoot, but it's the same kind of system that has rewarded every school imaginable in the past, including Robert Morris.

Admittedly, I'm a detached writer on this. I spend a lot of time around the team, I generally like the people I cover, but I do so with objectivity and a sense of emotional distance. I have to. There's no other way around it.

But when you hear Toole speak and process what he said, it starts to make sense, at least on his end. He was with this team through everything, every day getting a first-hand look at his group and everything that impacted it. The job of a college head coach is a glamorous one at times, but we only see about 10 percent of it at most, even those of us that cover these teams.

We all got to see the sunnier side of the Crazy Eight -- namely the wins -- but Toole was there for all the hardship and struggle that inevitably came with it. There's an emotional toll that comes with that, as all coaches are heavily invested in their players. When there are only eight of them, that feeling is magnified. They're the ones trusted with providing the players with a good home, nurturing their games and leading them to success. To ever see them fall short of those goals is crushing, especially when it means two of them will have never made the NCAA tournament in their college careers.

When all those feelings come together, particularly in such raw form, words like "deserved" have a tendency to get thrown around. And I get it.

For all this team did, I think one of its greatest impacts is seen in its coach. I've covered a couple of coaches in the young/enthusiastic mode before and I expected Toole to be the same way when I first met him. That wasn't quite the case, but not in a bad way at all. He's 33 and while many crack jokes about him looking 23, he's got the soul of someone who's 53. That's not saying he goes to bed at 9:30 every night and DVRs "The Good Wife," but he's got an old school ethos. There's an intensity to him, one that can be seen by anyone that has ever watched a Robert Morris practice. Sometimes that involves a lot of yelling and boiling blood.

But the Andy Toole I've seen this year is different -- namely, he's a lot mellower. I think some other factors played a role in that change, but more than anything, I think it's what this team did. Every sort of trial his team was put through tested him and at a certain point, when you only have eight guys to lean on, there has to be some patience, some give and take. And at 14-2, it worked, so much so that it was the most impressive accomplishment of his young career, even more than the Kentucky game.

Was the ending disappointing for Robert Morris fans? Of course. Given everything that had happened, I thought they were going to win that game. But two months before that, when they were first down to eight guys, I thought they were done (moral of the story: don't pay attention to my thoughts).

If anything, the loss to Mount St. Mary's displayed the cruelty of mid-major basketball. For all the heartwarming stories, for all the teams from the small schools pursuing their one shining moment, there is the flip side to that equation. There are the teams who see their seasons come down to a single game, only to falter, sometimes in spectacular fashion. Those games define a season, providing a thin line between a successful season and what can't help but feel like an underwhelming one. Such is life in a small conference.

But that doesn't mean that the Colonials' season of goodwill should be marred by a mediocre performance. Did they deserve the win? Absolutely not. When you allow your opponent to shoot 60 percent from the field, you kind of make your own bed. That doesn't explain the whole story, though.

In the heat of the moment, some people will say they'll remember this team forever. I'll make no guarantees as far as that, but one thing is much more certain -- 40 minutes of bad basketball shouldn't undo what was such a memorable season.

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Fox Chapel's Mathias named Gatorade Pa. Player of the Year

Written by Mike White on .

Local awards and all-state teams have yet to be announced, but Fox Chapel girls basketball player Erin Mathias already has picked up a big honor.

Erin MathiasMathias was named today as the Gatorade Pennsylvania Player of the Year. Gatorade says the award is for not only athletic excellence, but also academic achievement and character on and off the court.

Mathias is the third WPIAL player to win the award in the past four seasons. Hopewell's Shatori Walker-Kimbrough won it last year and Mt. Lebanon's Madison Cable in 2011. Walker-Kimbrough is now playing at the University of Maryland and Cable for undefeated Notre Dame.

Mathias has signed with Duke. One of the best post players in the WPIAL in recent years, the 6-foot-4 Mathias averaged 16 points, 12 rebounds and four blocked shots a game and helped Fox Chapel reach the WPIAL Class AAAA semifinals and a spot in the PIAA playoffs. She has a 3.8 grade-point average.

The Post-Gazette Fabulous 5, player of the year and all-section teams will be announced after the season. The all-state teams also will be announced after the season.

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