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Predators Fan Admits To Throwing Catfish Onto Ice During Game 1 « CBS Pittsburgh pens game score last night

Preds Fan Facing Charges For Throwing Catfish: ‘Just A Dumb Redneck With A Bad Idea’ May 30, 2017 4:38 AM By Julie Grant Filed Under: Catfish , Christin pens-game-score-last-night-rid-0.html. pensacola weathere D'Antonio , Jacob Waddell , Julie Grant , Nashville Predators , Pittsburgh Penguins , Stanley Cup Final

PITTSBURGH, Pa. (KDKA/AP) — A fan of the Nashville Predators has been charged after throwing a catfish on the ice at PPG Paints Arena during Game 1 of the Stanley Cup Final.

Play was stopped at 16:40 of the second period during Monday night’s game. It took a few minutes to remove the catfish carcass from the ice.

Security quickly closed in on the fan, who was sitting in the lower bowl at PPG Paints Arena.

“At first I was confused. I didn’t know what it was actually,” said Tara Morrett of Harrisburg.

The alleged, and proud, culprit is 36-year-old Jacob Waddell, of Nashville. He was thrown out of PPG Paints Arena.

So this dude just got kicked out of Game 1 of the Stanley Cup Final for throwing a catfish on the ice. pic.twitter.com/DzLK6l1Mv5

— Cristiano Simonetta (@CMS_74_) May 30, 2017

“I saw a ton of people in the section point him out,” said Mason Morrett.

Country music star and wife of the Predators captain, Carrie Underwood, called Waddell her hero. Other Nashville fans are saying he’s a “legend.”

My hero…
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Lee Kann, For the New Pittsburgh Courier Leave a comment 23 reads Pittsburgh Penguins’ Conor Sheary (43) gets the puck behind Edmonton Oilers goalie Cam Talbot (33) for his second goal of the night, during the third period of an NHL hockey game in Pittsburgh, Tuesday, Nov. 8, 2016. The Penguins won 4-3. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar)

 A look at the Pittsburgh Penguins, their 50th season, and some history of Pittsburgh hockey

November 8th

Today is election day, an important day indeed.  We have the savvy veteran leader vs. the newcomer.  Some say the newcomer will be the next great leader. These two will go head to head and later tonight, we will know the outcome.  Oh, no, I’m not talking about Donnie and Hillary…that’s too mundane.  I’m talking about Sid the Kid and the New Kid…which is Sidney Crosby and the next one, Connor McDavid.

If you’re like me, you had the good fortune of watching McDavid play junior hockey for three years for the Erie Otters.  The Otter’s 6000 seat Erie Insurance Arena was mostly sold out for those years.  McDavid was the first overall pick in the entry draft two years ago by the Edmonton Oilers.

At one time, when the Oilers met the Penguins, it was Wayne Gretzky against Mario Lemeiux.  In fact, the first meeting of the two stars was election day in 1984.  Ronald Reagan was elected to a second term as President of the United States of America.

But that was then and this is now.  It’s McDavid against Crosby.  Let the voting begin.

At just two minutes in, Pens’ left wing Connor Sheary scored, racing down the left side after receiving a pass from right wing Bryan Rust, who got the turnover from former long-time Bruin, now Oiler, Milan Lucic.  Sheary put a slapper on Oiler goaltender Cam Talbot, who was in front of the paint to cut down any angle, and yet Sheary found some.  Sheary had just entered the line-up in the last game after a serious eye injury sustained several games ago.  He scored his second of the season. Quickly, it was 1-0 Pens.

At 3:45 into the period, Edmonton committed another turnover that gave Evgeni Malkin a scoring chance from five feet away at the right post.  Talbot made the save.

At 6:21 in, defenseman Kris Letang took a hooking call on Edmonton first line right wing Jordan Eberle.  Pens’ winger Carl Hagelin had a weak short-handed chance but Talbot was there.  Zone clearings by the Pens’ defense and stops by Matt Murry, who started his third game of the season, rendered the Oilers power play harmless.

At nine minutes in, Oiler defenseman Eric Gryba, was called for interference on Patric Hornqvist,  The power play proved ineffective. Neither team registered a shot on their respective power plays.

With eight minutes left in the first period, winger Jordan Eberle had another opportunity, a golden chance with his backhand two feet in front of Murray, but Murray, who has given up one goal in two games, was there standing tall.

With 5:37 left, Connor McDavid, the Oiler first line center and rising star, came down the slot, from a Penguin turnover, and fed the puck to his right wing Jordan Eberle, who beat Murray on the glove side.  It was 1-1.

The Oil would take the lead when Connor McDavid fed his left winger Patrick Maroon on a bang-bang play to beat Murray.  At 2:42 left, it was 2-1 Oil.

Crosby came in on Talbot with one minute left and was pulled down by a hook on Edmonton’s Matthew Benning.  On the power play, winger Benoit Pouliot came in short-handed but was stopped by Murray.  The Pens would have one minute left on their power play starting the second period.  It was 2-1 Edmonton after one period.

Near the end of that one minute power play, the Pens had a stellar chance with Kessel to Letand to Malkin that was stuffed by Oil goalie Talbot. Then immediately, it was Malkin to Crosby to Kessel at the doorstep, which was kicked out by Talbot.

After the man advantage ended for Pittsburgh, third line center Nick Bonino, hit the right post.  A minute later, the Pens had an incredible four on one rush into the Oilers’ zone, after Edmontons’ Eberle was stopped on a wrap around at the Penguin net, which left Edmonton with too many men deep.  Hagelin, Hornqvist, Crosby and Letang came rushing in on Cam Talbot who made the save with his pads.

This created a two on one rush the other way with Eberle and McDavid.  Eberle scored on the backhand, his second of the game, making it 3-1 Edmonton. Defensemen Kris Letang and Brian Dumoulin went to cover McDavid, which left Eberle on his own.  Coach Mike Sullivan would say after the game that he would rather not have a four man rush but how do you keep a player from rushing the zone when the opportunity is there. The Pens like pressure from their defense.

This first line for Edmonton, with McDavid, Eberle and Maroon, had accounted for all three of their goals.  They have speed, and a lot of it, just as the Pens do.   Coach Mike Sullivan matched the Crosby line with the McDavid line all through the game, rather than check the McDavid line with a checking line, most likely because of the fast transition game for both of these teams, which is a dangerous thing.

Pittsburgh captain Sidney Crosby had an opportunity to score at the seven minute mark of period two, from an Ian Cole pass from the left side, but Crosby hit the post.  Talbot also stopped Matt Cullen trying to stuff a wrap around from behind the Oilers’ net.

At this point, midway through the game, the newcomer is leading the savvy veteran.

Winger Carl Hagelin popped it into the Edmonton net at 7:52 left, from a play by defenseman Trevor Daley, who passed it through the legs of Patric Horqvist, right onto the blade of Hagelin.  The exhausted Oilers were in great need of a line change and the pass from Daley deflected off of Hornqvist’s right skate on its way to Hagelin.  It was 3-2 Edmonton.

One last chance to score before the end of the period came when Malkin, Letang and Phil Kessel rushed the net.  Kessel was blocked at the left post by defenseman Adam Larsson.

At 3:40 into the third, a great chance for the Pens came when Scott Wilson shot it from his backhand on Talbot in the slot.  Talbot made the save and other key saves all night.

Then at 5:33 in, the moment came.  It started with Oilers’ Milan Lucic passing the puck from behind the Pens’ net to winger Tyler Pitlick, who was completely stuffed by goaltender Matt Murray with his pad and stick.  This was the save that kept the Oil from taking a two-goal lead. Instead, Phil Kessel, Chris Kuntiz and Evgeni Malkin stormed back into the Edmonton zone.  Kessel fed Malkin from the right side and Malkin, whose body was torquing to the left, shot the puck with one arm to the right and into the net, while crashing Talbot and knocking the net of its moorings.  Malkin looked lethargic all night long but he woke up to drive the crowd into a frenzy at 3-3.

Malkin had a chance at 11:53 left, right in front of the net from a Kessel feed, but he missed the cage.  Eventually the puck found its way back to Kessel, who shot it from one knee on Talbot but the netminder was there.  Then Malkin came back again with a shot from the left boards, also stopped by Talbot, who was keeping Edmonton in this game.

Center Connor McDavid had a quality chance to put the Oilers in the lead at 8:35 left but Murray was solid with his glove.

With 5:32 left in the third, Oil winger Patrick Maroon took a high-sticking penalty on the Pens’ Brian Dumoulin.  The Pens had their opportunity to take a comeback lead.  On the Pittsburgh power play, they were busted for too many men on the ice.  The power play was reduced to a four on four.  Connor Sheary served the penalty.

When Maroon returned from the box, Edmonton went on their own power play.  The Pens’ center, Matt Cullen, came back into the Oilers’ zone short-handed, zigged and zagged along the left boards, then zigging and zagging behind the net, all with puck possession, eating up Edmonton penalty time.  The crowd was inspired.

With 1:45 left and overtime looming, Connor Sheary, coming in on a three on three with Crosby and Hornqvist, stood at the right post, got a feed from behind the net, poked it to the goal, and attempted to hit the rebound from Talbot, which was being cleared by Oiler left wing, Benoit Pouliot, who cleared it away with his backhand, and then hit it again off his blade with a forehand and into his own net past Talbot. A back-breaker for sure. 4-3 Pens.

Talbot went off at 1:11 for the extra skater.  Edmonton called a time out at the :25 left mark. Pittsburgh iced the puck with :19 left. in an attempt at an empty net goal.  Then Edmonton had one last gasp as winger Jordan Eberle, who already had two goals in the game, found himself on the doorstep of Matt Murray’s goal mouth, and out of nowhere came the stick of Carl Hagelin to poke it away…..and that was the end of that.

A great win for Connor Sheary, Matt Murray (3-0) and the Pittsburgh Penguins, 32 years after Lemeiux and Gretzky played to a 3-3 election day tie.  As far as elections go, by the time you read this, that other election business will have been decided.  Here’s hoping your choice has come out on top.

Lee Kann is a media producer in film/radio/concerts, and a writer.  Contact:shooting16bl@gmail.com 

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Rested Clevinger Cruises as Tribe Shuts Out Rays; Indians 3, Rays 0... August 12, 2017 | Bob Toth Today in Tribe History: August 12, 1940 August 12, 2017 | Bob Toth Carrasco Flirts with No-No as Tribe Blanks Rays; Indians 5, Rays 0... August 11, 2017 | Bob Toth Today in Tribe History: August 11, 2006 August 11, 2017 | Bob Toth Latest Posts ← More Headlines Latest Posts 1920: Tragedy and Triumph 1948: When Boudreau Led the Boys 1995: The Greatest Summer Ever 1997: Eighteen Crazy Nights 2011: Actaball 2012 Offseason 2012 Spring Training 2012: What If? 2013 Offseason 2013 Spring Training 2013: This is a Tribe Town 2014 Offseason 2014 Spring Training 2014: Unfinished Business 2015 Offseason 2015 Spring Training 2015: Game Recaps 2015: We're Underway 2016 Offseason 2016 Spring Training 2016: Game Recaps 2016: Only Here, Only in Cleveland 2017 Offseason 2017 Spring Training 2017: Game Recaps 2017: This Year is Next Year Akron Rubberducks All-Time Indians Team Around Major League Baseball Cleveland Buckeyes Columbus Clippers ICYMI Indians History Lake County Captains Lynchburg Hillcats Mahoning Valley Scrappers Player Interviews Podcasts Today In Tribe History Tribe Time Now Podcast Uncategorized 2017: Game Recaps 2017: This Year is Next Year Dickerson’s Three-Run Shot Sends Rays to Win Over Tribe; Rays 4, Indians 1 August 10, 2017 | Bob Toth

Hitless in his last 21 at bats, a big slump did not stop Tampa Bays’ Corey Dickerson as his three-run eighth inning blast to straightaway center field was the difference on Thursday night as the Rays defeated the Cleveland Indians by a 4-1 final.

The Indians and Rays were tied at one heading into the final frames of the night when Tampa mounted its game-winning rally against Cleveland reliever Nick Goody . On in relief of Bryan Shaw after one and two-thirds innings of one-hit relief work, Goody struck out Brad Miller to start the inning before a single by Adeiny Hechavarria dropped in front of Abraham Almonte in left for a one-out hit. With Mallex Smith at the plate, Hechavarria stole second and moved up to third as the throw from Yan Gomes sailed off of the glove of shortstop Francisco Lindor , putting the go-ahead run at third base. Smith would twice pop up the ball in foul territory on bunt attempts, including a two-strike offering that recorded the second out of the inning. Jesus Sucre was plunked on the left arm by a pitch to put runners on the corners for Dickerson, who sent his first offering just over the glove of a leaping Bradley Zimmer in center field for the decisive three-run shot. Read More

2017: This Year is Next Year Tribe Heads to Tampa with Hopes of Taming the Rays August 10, 2017 | Bob Toth

Year after year, the Tampa Bay Rays seem to find themselves with a light payroll, a young and overproducing roster, and a fight for a playoff berth. This season is no different, as despite a heavily contested battle atop the American League East, the Rays are lurking in the shadows of the American League’s Wild Card picture.

The Indians (60-51) will head to the Trop in St. Pete to take on the perennial playoff challenger, one who stood in the way for Cleveland in 2013, for a four-game series beginning Thursday night. The Tribe’s offense has stumbled in the last few games and the team found itself in a bit of a predicament at the plate, but, despite the woes, they were able to pick off a game during their two-game series split with the Colorado Rockies during the week to wrap up a 3-3 homestand. They split a four-game set with the New York Yankees last weekend. Read More

Lynchburg Hillcats Player Interviews Kieran Lovegrove – Building Success in the Bullpen August 10, 2017 | David Freier

Born in Johannesburg, South Africa, Kieran Lovegrove moved to California when he was five years old. Growing up throwing a ball around, and hitting golf balls, he readily became enamored of baseball.

“When I came to the states, I picked up baseball very quickly,” said Lovegrove. “It became this infatuation I had with the sport. One of my earliest memories is going to a Dodger game and getting to meet Paul Lo Duca . Then I got to see Eric Gagne ’s 55th consecutive save. I started following the game and never looked back from there.” Read More

Today In Tribe History Today in Tribe History: August 10, 1933 August 10, 2017 | Bob Toth

Rocco “Rocky” Colavito is born in New York, New York. Read More

2017: This Year is Next Year Indians Acquire Jay Bruce from the Mets August 9, 2017 | Bob Toth

After what was a notably quiet non-waivers trade deadline period for the club, the Cleveland Indians added some pop to the lineup late Wednesday night, acquiring left-handed hitting slugger Jay Bruce from the New York Mets.

Bruce was on the market throughout the month of July for the disappointing Mets, but the team did not find any takers for the 30-year-old right fielder at the time. He passed unclaimed through revocable waivers at the end of last week, opening the door for New York to continue to negotiate with all teams for his services. His value increased for the Indians when the team lost left fielder Michael Brantley with a right ankle sprain that will keep him sidelined for an undetermined time frame. Read More

2017: Game Recaps 2017: This Year is Next Year Blackmon’s Blast in 12th Earns Rockies Split in Cleveland; Rockies 3, Indians 2 August 9, 2017 | Bob Toth

With Wednesday’s 3-2 loss to the Colorado Rockies in 12 innings, the Cleveland Indians will not face another National League opponent this season unless the ultimate goal – a return trip to the World Series – is met.

Their performance in interleague play this season makes the early end of that portion of the schedule a very good thing – the Indians were just 6-14 this year against senior circuit opponents, a stark contrast to last season’s 13-7 record against them in advance of their battle with the Chicago Cubs in late October.

The last interleague game resembled many of the games that preceded it, as the Indians were left with disappointment after Cody Allen blew the save in the top of the ninth inning and Charlie Blackmon hit his second homer in as many days off of Tribe pitching to give the Rockies the lead for good in the 12th as Cleveland dropped to 60-51 on the year.

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For 26 outs, the Cleveland Indians had just four hits to show against the Colorado Rockies and looked to be in severe jeopardy of wasting nine fantastic innings of one-run baseball by Corey Kluber . That 27th and final out would never come, as the Indians rallied for four runs, including a game-tying two-out bloop single by Austin Jackson and the game-winning three-run home run from Yan Gomes as Cleveland stunned Colorado and All-Star closer Greg Holland with the improbable comeback and a walk-off victory.

Trailing all night after a first inning, second pitch home run from center fielder Charlie Blackmon off of Kluber to start the game, the Indians headed to the ninth in an offensive funk after missing on the handful of opportunities that they had over the course of the evening. The odds looked stacked against them as the flat offense had to face Holland, who entered with a tiny 1.96 ERA on the season and plenty of previous experience against the Indians to call upon from his days as a Kansas City Royal. Read More

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More Headlines Today in Tribe History: August 12, 1940 Bob Feller is baseball’s first 20-game winner of the year as he outduels Detroit’s Hal Newhouser in an 8-5 win at League Park. Want to Write for DTTWLN? Our growth and achievements have created some expanded positions for ambitious contributors looking for opportunity. Check out our current opportunities . Tribe Time Now Podcast

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