I also agree... Sage produces an awesome rod. It becomes personal preference ... my 2 cents is the 3106L is a nice coho/pink rod, it is really too light for springs unless you have a lot of room and a lot of patience. As an all around rod I prefer the 3113L, it has a great parabolic action and is still forgiving enough to land coho on 6lb leader. Although the 3113L is still a little light for springs and that is why some have recommended the 3113M - more power in the butt - again this comes down to personal preference.
As far as reels the choice comes down to do you want a bushing reel or a bearing reel?
I fished bushing reels exclusively for the first 10 years that I centerpinned...found them to be durable and forgiving. Would stand up to abuse, fishing with messy row and dirt. You should know that a heavy reel generally has less flex, but more start up inertia required to get it spinning some examples would be an Avon, IMW or a Milner 'talisman' - again these are sturdy durable reels that work well in heavier flows where you have room to cast (load up the rod). They do not work as well during lower flows of september or in smaller rivers with little current. The Milner kingfisher. while not as sturdy a reel (only two year warranty compared to 10 years on the talisman) has a very low startup inertia that makes it a joy to fish. It comes in both 4 and 5 in. models again personal preference.
In the last several years I have been trying out several bearing centerpin reels and have found that they follow some of the same general trends as far as heavier reel more startup inertia required. The islander steelheader, maybe the most famous bearing reel, and the Okuma aventa, about half the price, both fall into this category. Some others to consider are made by Raven - they have several reels of varying weights and good customer service. Also there is a newer reel from England called a Kingpin - I haven't fished one yet but it looks very nice.
The bottom line is if you know you are a slothful fisherman or fish with row or in areas that have you climbing, then a bushing real is probably the one to choose. Bearing reels have closer tolerances and are not too forgiving in these types of fishing conditions.
Some fishing purists would also have you consider a Hardy Jewel, a Macdonald, a Clough or a Mykiss - these reels are harder to come by and some are incredibly expensive - for a more comprehensive list google - Ontario centerpin fishing there is a site that has almost every pin ever made.
goodluck and enjoy
all this discussion has me thinking it time to go spin another Kingpin for temptation sake