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Old 02-19-2007, 03:55 PM   #1081
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Well folks, it was bound to end sometime. 3 games in 68 hours will take it's toll on any team. Let's just hope they bounce back and try not to go 0-for-Florida again.
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Old 02-20-2007, 12:43 AM   #1082
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Well some good news
ESPN moved the Penguins up to #2 in the Power rankings.
http://sports.espn.go.com/nhl/powerranking

I know some people dont like power ranking and how its only one guys opinion, but I like to look at them and see the different opinions of sports reporters.
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Old 02-20-2007, 01:28 AM   #1083
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Isles snap Pens' point streak

By Karen Price
TRIBUNE-REVIEW
Tuesday, February 20, 2007

UNIONDALE, N.Y. - No one who watched the Penguins' 16-game streak without a regulation loss end Monday would say goaltender Marc-Andre Fleury played his best game.

Still, coach Michel Therrien spared no criticism, essentially laying blame for the Penguins' 6-5 loss to the New York Islanders on his starting goaltender.

"I thought we played a solid game," Therrien said. "We scored five goals on the road. You have to win those games. ... Fleury was not good."

Citing Fleury's previous three starts -- he allowed four goals twice and five goals once -- Therrien said the thought of pulling his goaltender in favor of back-up Jocelyn Thibault crossed his mind.

"This is the fourth game in a row he's given up way too many goals," Therrien said. "Lately, we're giving four and five goals. He's got to be better than that."

The Islanders' sixth goal, and game-winner, came with 26.8 seconds to play when Mike Sillinger sent a wrist shot between Fleury's glove and leg pad after the goalie had caught a piece of it.

That ended the Penguins' streak at 14-0-2 and was their first loss in regulation since Jan. 10 against the Florida Panthers.

"Everybody wanted to keep (the streak) going," a visibly upset Fleury said after the game.

Fleury's six goals allowed came on 30 shots.

Ryan Malone scored his second hat trick of the season, getting goals in the first minute of each period, and Mark Recchi scored the other two Penguins goals on the power play and added three assists. It was his first five-point game this season.

Sidney Crosby had four assists.

The game, the Penguins' second in less than 24 hours and third in four days, was tied for most of the third period.

The Penguins held a 3-1 lead after Malone's second goal just 49 seconds into the second period, one that had to withstand a video review before it was counted.

But less than two minutes later, the Islanders tied it with two goals scored 15 seconds apart.

The first was from Chris Simon, who scored on a 2-on-1 with former Penguins center Randy Robitaille at 2:03. Jason Blake made it 3-3 after intercepting a pass by Sergei Gonchar in the Penguins' end.

With the teams skating 4-on-4 after penalties to Ronald Petrovicky and DiPietro, the Islanders took their first lead. After Crosby lost a faceoff in the Islanders' end, the play came back down to the Penguins' end, and Miroslav Satan drove the net to score to make it 4-3. It was the Islanders' third goal in 6:02.

"We got to 3-1, and we made a couple of real big errors that changed the momentum of the game," Recchi said. "That got them back in. But I love the character in this dressing room. We battled hard and to play the amount of hockey we did in the last three days, come into another team's building and play as well as we did ... There were some mistakes that hurt us, but we battled hard."

Recchi scored again to tie it, 4-4, with two minutes left in the second period. Malone completed his hat trick 48 seconds into the third period to give the Penguins the lead for the third time.

Just over a minute later, Simon scored his second goal on a wrist shot that beat Fleury glove side and tied it again.

Malone refused to blame his goaltender, who was 12-0-2 during the stretch, for the loss.

"I'm not sure what happened on the last (goal)," Malone said. "I'm sure he'd like to have it back. But we win and lose as a team. There've been numerous times this year where he got us the two points. He's been playing great. Everyone deserves the loss."

Therrien saw it differently.

http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/pitt.../s_493903.html
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Old 02-20-2007, 01:35 AM   #1084
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Hill District divided by legacy of Mellon Arena

By Salena Zito
TRIBUNE-REVIEW
Tuesday, February 20, 2007

As the Penguins and public officials haggle over how to pay for a new Uptown arena, a second argument has begun -- between people impassioned over whether to preserve or demolish Mellon Arena.

They are represented on one side by state Sen. Jim Ferlo, the Highland Park Democrat who says he views Mellon Arena the way he did Oakland's Syria Mosque in 1991, when he led a feisty but fruitless fight to prevent the concert hall's destruction by standing in the way of the demolition crew.

"I'd like to see the adaptive reuse of the Mellon Arena," said Ferlo, a board member of the city Urban Redevelopment Authority.

An opponent is Democratic state Rep. Jake Wheatley, who disagrees with preservationists' view of the arena's historic value. The facility built 49 years ago to house the Civic Light Opera, he says, was a project that left a scar on the Hill District community he represents and calls home.

The URA in 1951 revealed its plan to redevelop 95 acres in the Lower Hill District, and in 1956 began demolition that dislocated about 1,500 families and more than 400 businesses. About 80 percent of the families living in the once-vibrant neighborhood were black, according to records at the Senator John Heinz Pittsburgh Regional History Center.

"For many Hill District residents, the Mellon Arena has been the symbol of the beginning of the end of our community and communal process," Wheatley said.

"The presence of the Mellon Arena is on the same par as having the Confederate Flag put in the middle of a community of African Americans, because it symbolizes destruction and hate, even though some saw value in it."

The city-county Sports & Exhibition Authority owns the arena and most of the surrounding 28 acres. The authority hasn't said what its plans are for the building.

"Part of that decision rests on what happens with the situation with the Penguins and their agreement for a new arena," said Greg Yesko, spokesman for the sports authority.

Ferlo, who hasn't taken action to try to preserve the arena, said he would like to see the basic structure stay as it is. He thinks City Council should hold a hearing about whether to preserve the building, so that people in the community could speak out. The arena, he said, could have a number of potential uses.

"Why not go through a community bidding process, with all of the different stakeholders, including the Hill District community, before we just summarily demolish it?" Ferlo said.

Kimberly Ellis, a scholar and activist who has lived in the Hill for nearly 30 years, organized a petition drive against an Uptown arena when the Penguins and their partner, Isle of Capri Casinos, applied for Pittsburgh's slots license. The license instead went to Majestic Star Casino for a North Shore development.

Ellis questions Ferlo's proposal to save Mellon Arena because, she said, "he was a major advocate of the Isle of Capri casino."

"Where was he on preserving the Hill District then?" Ellis said. "The Hill District residents' legacy is nothing but living negative history and broken promises.

"If the Penguins have their new arena and the Mellon Arena stays as is, then you have two extremely large structures located in that neighborhood. That is problematic for the community."

Another question, said Marimba Milliones, chairwoman of the Hill Community Development Corporation, is whether re-use of Mellon Arena would impede redevelopment.

Steve Paul, executive director of Preservation Pittsburgh, a nonprofit that advocates finding new life for culturally significant buildings and green spaces, thinks the building could fit into any redevelopment plan.

"I could envision a combination of a hotel, retail shops, and perhaps an exhibition space," Paul said.

When the Penguins sought the slots license that would have fully paid for a new arena, their development group Pittsburgh First conducted an economic impact study showing redevelopment of the Mellon Arena site could generate more than $11 million a year in taxes for the city, state, Allegheny County and Pittsburgh Public Schools.

Who gets the rights to redevelop the site is an issue delaying a deal on the new arena, Gov. Ed Rendell has said. The Penguins and public officials also are negotiating what the arena would cost and how to divide up parking revenues.

In 2003, the city Historic Review Commission declined to assign the arena a historic designation. The decision was influenced by former Mayor Tom Murphy's administration, which opposed giving the building historic status in case officials later proposed replacing it, said John DeSantis, who chaired the commission.

DeSantis voted to give the arena a historic designation.

"There are very few times when a Historic Review Commission has on its agenda a building that is the only one of its kind in the world," he said. "It is truly a significant work of architecture and engineering."

http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/pitt.../s_493962.html
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Old 02-20-2007, 01:39 AM   #1085
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Malone continues to feast on Isles

By The Tribune-Review
Tuesday, February 20, 2007

Penguins winger Ryan Malone went into Monday's game against the New York Islanders with nine goals, three of which were produced in a game against the Islanders on Dec. 15. He now has 12 after registering his second hat trick against the Islanders at Nassau Coliseum. Malone's first goal came 45 seconds into the first period, his second was 49 seconds into the second period and his third was 48 seconds into the third period.

"Every game you just want to go out and have a good start," Malone said. "I put the puck on net and good things happened."

Eleven of Malone's 56 career goals have come against the Islanders.

? Left winger Nils Ekman has been practicing with the Penguins wearing the red no-contact jersey, but he says there's still no target date for his return to the lineup.

"As soon as possible, that's the only target I have right now," he said.

Ekman suffered a dislocated elbow Dec. 29. Ekman, 30, has six goals and nine assists in 32 games for the Penguins, who only have 22 players on the active roster and therefore won't have to make a move when Ekman is ready to return.

? The Penguins will have the day off today following a stretch of three games in four days and four in six. They will resume practice Wednesday. From there, they travel to Florida to take on the Panthers at the site of their last regulation loss before yesterday, dating to Jan. 10.

Digits

9 - Multi-point games for Sidney Crosby in the past 17 games.

2 - Zero-point games for Sidney Crosby in the past 17 games.

http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/pitt.../s_493948.html
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Old 02-20-2007, 01:40 AM   #1086
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Deal or no deal for Penguins?

By Mike Prisuta
TRIBUNE-REVIEW
Tuesday, February 20, 2007

The Penguins' mission statement has been not to do anything that might threaten their long-term future in the interest of enhancing their playoff chances this season, and that's a commitment that must be honored.

But general manager Ray Shero might be able to do so and still find a way to change on the fly.

The NHL trade deadline is next Tuesday, and it no longer appears deals will be needed to allow the Pens to sneak into the top eight in the Eastern Conference.

They took the ice Monday afternoon on Long Island occupying fourth place in the conference with 73 points, five behind Atlantic Division-leading New Jersey and seven ahead of Montreal and Toronto, which were tied for the eighth and final playoff position.

That being the case, the Pens' 6-5 loss was disappointing but hardly disheartening.

Their 14-0-2 streak may be history, but they're still sitting pretty.

The question is how pretty?

Is the current collection good enough to win the Stanley Cup?

The answer is no.

Should Shero concur, he must ask himself if the right deal or two might be enough to transform the Pens from participant to legitimate contender in the postseason, assuming the transactions adhere to the stated guideline of not costing too much down the road.

The answer this time is the Pens owe it to themselves to find out.

For a change, they're buyers rather than sellers, so adding help is at least an option.

Their needs are another defenseman, a first-line winger and a face-off specialist, in that order. And the Pens, presumably, wouldn't have to pay a Peter Forsberg-type ransom to address at least two of them.

They should be able to obtain an experienced defenseman (Jassen Cullimore of Chicago or Aaron Miller of Los Angeles) for much less.

Phoenix center Yanic Perreault figures to be more pricey, but still affordable, as are Canadiens defensemen Sheldon Souray, Andrei Markov and Craig Rivet.

It would likely require a significant investment to pry wingers Bill Guerin or Keith Tkachuk from St. Louis' grasp.

The Pens have draft choices and winger Ryan Malone to offer in exchange and still not compromise their mission statement.

Picks they can part with because of the array of young talent that's already been assembled.

Dealing Malone, particularly for a rent-a-player, would be more of a risk because of the lurking potential that once again was on display in yesterday's loss to the Islanders. Malone's second hat trick of the season pushed his goals total to 12 in 41 games.

It's reasonable to suggest Malone is destined to blossom into a star somewhere eventually. But the Pens seemingly have about run out of patience for it to happen here this season.

No question a deal or two would alter the Pens' chemistry.

But a deal or two might also make them better.

Such an aggressive stroke on Shero's part would also send a message to the players that the Pens are committed to more than just threatening to make the playoffs, as they initially hoped to do.

If they play their cards right, their mission statement can be respected and expectations can still be raised.

http://www.pittsburghlive.com/x/pitt.../s_493947.html
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Old 02-20-2007, 01:44 AM   #1087
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Penguins Notebook: Malone pulls off a quick 'trick' against Islanders

Tuesday, February 20, 2007
By Dave Molinari, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

UNIONDALE, N.Y. -- Score three consecutive goals in a game, and a player is credited with a natural hat trick.

Score them the way Ryan Malone did yesterday in the Penguins' 6-5 loss to the New York Islanders at Nassau Coliseum, and he simply is credited with a strange one.

Malone got a goal in the first minute of each period -- 45 seconds into the first, 49 into the second and 48 into the third -- as the Penguins consistently got the kind of start that is the stuff of dreams for most teams.

"We wanted to set the tone for every period by keeping it in their end and trying to get some momentum," Malone said.

Part of Malone's success seemingly had to do with a positioning adjustment, as he made a conscious effort to put a little distance between himself and the goal crease so that he had extra room to maneuver.

"I backed up a little," he said, "and ended up getting some bounces."

Malone scored his first goal from the inner edge of the left circle, his second on a wraparound at the right post and his third when he chopped his own rebound past Islanders goalie Rick DiPietro from the slot.

Meet and greet

Penguins general manager Ray Shero is with his colleagues from around the league in Naples, Fla., for meetings that will run through tomorrow.

The meetings, with the trade deadline a week from today, are pretty much a lock to include a lot of conversations about potential personnel moves.

"There have been plenty of conversations up to this point," Shero said. "You try to get a feel for what's out there, and what your needs may be. I'm sure it will be a continuation of where teams are now."

The GMs are scheduled to talk about the merits of a variety of other matters, from elimination of the instigator penalty to no-touch icing, and from awarding three points for a regulation victory to cracking down on interference with goaltenders.

Shero appears to have strong opinions on at least some of the topics that will come up, but declined to divulge them. He added that because he doesn't have a feel for how many GMs feel about them, "I really don't know what to expect on those issues."

Sticky fingers

DiPietro took the concept of holding the stick to a new level about six minutes into the game, when he emerged from a scrum around his net holding not only his stick, but that of Penguins center Dominic Moore.

DiPietro held onto Moore's stick for several seconds before tossing it toward the left-wing corner.

Referee Don Koharski watched the entire sequence from a few feet away, but apparently did not deem it significant.

"I don't know if [Koharski] quite knew what was happening," Moore said. "I think he just thought we were jostling."

Slap shots

Yesterday apparently was a good day to wear No. 12. Malone does, and so does Islanders left winger Chris Simon, who had two goals after going 26 games without one and having only five in the previous 59 games. ... The Penguins played three games -- in three distinct venues -- in about 68 hours. "It was a real short turnaround for us," right winger Mark Recchi said. "I think the guys did a good job." ... Defenseman Alain Nasreddine and forward Chris Thorburn were the Penguins' healthy scratches. ... The Islanders played without captain Alexei Yashin, who is recovering from a sprained right knee. ... Defenseman Marc-Andre Bergeron, acquired from Edmonton over the weekend, made his Islanders debut and earned two assists. ... The Penguins' minor-league team in Wilkes-Barre was shut out for the first time in 61 games Sunday when it dropped a 1-0 decision to the Islanders' minor-league affiliate, Bridgeport. ... The Penguins returned home after the game and, after a day off today, will practice there tomorrow before traveling to Florida for games against the Panthers Thursday and Tampa Bay Sunday.

http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/07051/763455-61.stm
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Old 02-20-2007, 01:47 AM   #1088
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Default Re: Pens Tidbits

Penguins' streak comes to an end
Fleury caps shaky performance by allowing a goal with 26.8 seconds remaining


Tuesday, February 20, 2007
By Dave Molinari, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette

UNIONDALE, N.Y. -- Marc-Andre Fleury obviously did not stop every shot he faced during the Penguins' 14-0-2 run.

He didn't even stop every one he could have. Or should have.

But Fleury invariably seemed to come up with the key save when his team needed it most. Sometimes in regulation. Sometimes in overtime. Sometimes in a shootout.

Almost always, when it truly mattered.

Not yesterday. Fleury's performance in the Penguins' 6-5 loss to the New York Islanders at Nassau Coliseum -- their first defeat in regulation since a 5-2 setback Jan. 10 at Florida -- ran the gamut from awful to abysmal, with a bit of average sprinkled in.

And his afternoon came to a horrific end when, with 26.8 seconds left in regulation, Islanders center Mike Sillinger took a drop pass from Andy Hilbert and beat Fleury with a terribly ordinary shot from the top of the left circle to break a 5-5 tie.

"[Sillinger] shot from beside my defenseman's leg," Fleury said. "I don't know. It went [between] my pads and my glove."

Fleury's teammates, not surprisingly, had no qualms about giving him a mulligan for stopping just 24 of 30 shots. They noted that they were guilty of breakdowns that let New York score twice in 15 seconds early in the second period, and that they had leads in every period and were unable to protect any of them.

"We made some mistakes that really, really hurt us," right winger Mark Recchi said. "Especially when it was 3-1. There were some big momentum-killers there."

Coach Michel Therrien, however, wasn't nearly as charitable.

People near the Penguins' dressing room immediately after the game reported that Therrien gave Fleury a blistering assessment of his play, and he wasn't much easier on him when speaking with reporters.

"Fleury was not good," Therrien said. "This is four games in a row that he's given up way too many goals. ... Lately, we give him like four or five or six goals to help us to win games.

"He's got to be better than that. It can happen once in a while. This is four games in a row that I think Marc was ... fair. That's not good enough."

Therrien said that the idea of replacing Fleury with Jocelyn Thibault during the game "crossed my mind," but he did not make that switch.

While Fleury had a game he can't forget soon enough, his co-workers shrugged it off as an unfortunate, but inevitable, occurrence.

"He had a tough night, but we all have tough nights," center Sidney Crosby said. "When a goalie has a tough night, there are a lot more eyes on it than [when it happens to] a forward or a defenseman.

"He's saved our butts a lot this year. Hopefully, we'll all bounce back."

Fleury, one of the game's truly happy spirits, was visibly upset after the game, removing his equipment in a manner that bordered on violent, and punching the door that separates the visiting team's quarters at the Coliseum.

Whether that was Fleury's response to his own play -- or to Therrien's critique of it -- isn't known. What seems clear, though, is that Therrien's harsh evaluation almost certainly will have some sort of impact, positive or negative, on Fleury.

The loss stripped most of the luster for a spectacular afternoon by the Penguins' No. 1 line, which accounted for all five of their goals.

Left winger Ryan Malone got his second hat trick of the season -- the other came against the Islanders Dec. 15 at Mellon Arena -- by scoring in the first minute of each period, while Recchi scored two goals and assisted on the other three and Crosby had four assists to push his league-leading points total to 95.

Few would have expected the Penguins to lose a game in which their best line was so productive.

"That's how the hockey gods work sometimes," Crosby said. "It's not always fair or right."

There was, however, probably some justice in the Penguins finally losing a game in which they squandered yet another multiple-goal lead. That has become a staple of their game and the hard reality is that if a team lives on the edge long enough, eventually, it's going to fall off.

Especially when its goaltender isn't there to save it. Which is why the Penguins' 14-0-2 streak is now nothing more than a footnote in franchise history.

"Everybody wanted to keep it going," Fleury said. "It was going well for us. ... It would have been a good two points."

http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/07051/763456-61.stm
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Old 02-20-2007, 06:41 AM   #1089
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"For many Hill District residents, the Mellon Arena has been the symbol of the beginning of the end of our community and communal process," Wheatley said.

"The presence of the Mellon Arena is on the same par as having the Confederate Flag put in the middle of a community of African Americans, because it symbolizes destruction and hate, even though some saw value in it."

This guy is actually serious.

Some topics are best left untouched. This is not only one of those topics, but it's not even worth it.
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Old 02-20-2007, 06:43 AM   #1090
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Borski View Post
Well some good news
ESPN moved the Penguins up to #2 in the Power rankings.
http://sports.espn.go.com/nhl/powerranking

I know some people dont like power ranking and how its only one guys opinion, but I like to look at them and see the different opinions of sports reporters.
Very cool. Thanks!
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