Your West Valley News: Sports

Sports

  • Coldwell Banker streaks to 13th straight win

    Coldwell Banker improved to 13-0 Tuesday with an 11-6 win over Vital Care during Sun Cities National League softball at Sun Bowl Field in Sun City.James Abed drove in five runs with a single, double and triple in the win. Louie Gay homered and Bob Boldt tripled as Coldwell Banker extended a 7-6 advantage with a four-run fifth inning.Bill Hardin had three hits with a double for Vital Care.Larry Kuberka and Bob Luebben each had three hits in the loss.Larry Ott 9Brenda’s Kitchen 4

  • New amputee basketball group offers alternative to wheelchair leagues

    PHOENIX – Having recently picked up the sport, Steve Barrett, 51, now hits the basketball court every week to shoot hoops with his team and to perfect his jump shot.Preparing for his shot, Barrett dribbles the ball with his left hand, quickly switches to his right, plants his feet, aims and hits the net. After a couple of shots, Barrett walks to the bench to take a break and to adjust his prosthetic right leg.An amputee since suffering a staph infection in 2013, Barrett said he decided to make a change in his life and become more active by joining the Stand Up Amputee Basketball League.“You don’t know what you have until you miss it,” he said. “People take for granted having two good legs and two good arms.”Since losing his leg below the knee, Barrett said he has learned how to adapt by spending time with other amputees on the court.“It’s not a disability – that has a negative connotation,” he said. “I like to call it a different-ability.”

  • Daily News-Sun stays atop Central standings

    The Daily News-Sun edged AZ Smiles Dentistry 10-9 Monday to maintain its one-game lead over Ameriprise Financial during Sun Cities Central League softball at Liberty Field in Sun City West.Kirk Stanphill and Ben Rodriguez each had three hits for the Daily News-Sun, which won despite being outhit 24-19.Keith Myers, Mark Kasala, Dave Bubb, Cash Franklin, Ron Toel and sub Leon Kot each had three hits for AZ Smiles Dentistry.Ameriprise 16Canyon State 8John McFarland, Randy Settje, Wayne Haddy, Ron Groff and Jim Zeeb each had three hits for Ameriprise Financial.

National Sports

  • Yankees GM: A-Rod now a full-time DH

    NEW YORK (AP) — Alex Rodriguez faces a diminished role in his return to the New York Yankees, who have stripped A-Rod of his third-base job and plan to limit his role to full-time designated hitter — at most. General manager Brian Cashman said Tuesday that A-Rod's days as an everyday fielder are over in the Bronx and Chase Headley will start at third after agreeing this week to a $52 million, four-year contract. Coming off a season-long suspension for violations of baseball's drug agreement and labor contract, Rodriguez will have to compete with Martin Prado for time as Headley's backup at third. "I can't expect Alex to be anything," Cashman said during a telephone interview with The Associated Press. "I've got to think the worst and hope for the best. Even before the suspension, he wasn't the same player at third base on the defensive or offensive side. And that was before the suspension. "And now he's been out of the game for a year. He's approaching 40 years of age. And just to automatically assume given his circumstances that he'll be able to plug right in, play third as an everyday guy and hold up and be productive, I think that would be dangerous thinking from my perspective, in the seat I'm sitting in." Rodriguez turns 40 in July and has not played a full season since 2007 because of leg injuries, operations on both hips and the suspension. Cashman said A-Rod will have to prove to manager Joe Girardi he can play the field. "So given all that circumstance, we look forward to him hopefully solidifying himself as a tremendous DH for us, and if he shows he has retained athleticism, then he can play third as a choice when Joe decides to give Headley a rest," Cashman said. "He can compete for Joe's thought process, whether it's Prado swinging over or Alex playing third." Cashman said he has not spoken with Rodriguez about his new role. "I don't need to. I've been very consistent with my conversations publicly from October on," he said. "I have not heard from Alex on any of that, and I know he reads all this stuff." Rodriguez is owed $61 million by the Yankees in the final three seasons of his contract, and New York could use improvement at DH — its players there combined to hit .230 this year (12th in the AL) with 18 homers (11th), 63 RBIs (13th), a .290 on-base percentage (14th) and a .372 slugging percentage (12th), according to STATS. Acquired from San Diego in July, Headley convinced the Yankees to keep him. He will get $13 million each year and the chance to earn an additional $1 million annually in performance bonuses based on plate appearances. He would receive a one-time $1 million assignment bonus if traded. "We measure a lot of different things on the hitting analytics as well as our scouting assessments of him," Cashman said. "He's got plate discipline. He's got power. ... We like his leadership. We like his abilities. We think he's an exceptional defender." Headley hit .229 with seven homers and 32 RBIs last season for the Padres and .262 with six homers and 17 RBIs in 191 at-bats for New York. His offense improved after a herniated disk in his back was treated with an epidural injection June 20. "If the back rears its ugly head, we know the process necessary to deal with that. So it was a risk that we felt worth taking," Cashman said. New York anticipates Headley, a 2012 Gold Glove winner, will be joined in the infield most days by Didi Gregorius at shortstop, Prado at second and Mark Teixeira at first. "We believe we now have a very strong defensive infield," Cashman said, "that will serve our pitching staff and our run prevention well."

  • Lindley to start for Cardinals against Seahawks

    TEMPE, Ariz. (AP) — Five weeks removed from the San Diego practice squad, Ryan Lindley will start at quarterback for the Arizona Cardinals against Seattle Sunday night. Coach Bruce Arians announced the decision Monday following the team's practice, with experience the deciding factor in choosing Lindley over rookie Logan Thomas in what figures to be the biggest game of the Cardinals' season. Arians said he will have a package for Thomas in the game plan and both quarterbacks might see action. Lindley came on in relief when Drew Stanton went down with a knee injury in Thursday night's 12-6 victory at St. Louis. Asked what he said to Lindley when he told him he'd start against Seattle, Arians said, "Go sling it baby. Go have fun. You're here for a reason. You're only on this team because you're talented enough to be here. You have everything it takes to win the game." The stakes for Sunday night's game are enormous. The Cardinals, a playoff berth already assured, can clinch the NFC's No. 1 playoff seed with a win. That would mean all potential playoff games would be at home, including the Super Bowl, since it's to be played at University of Phoenix Stadium A loss would leave the teams tied for first in the NFC West, with Seattle holding the tiebreaker by virtue of two wins over Arizona. If the teams were still tied at the end of the regular season the following week, Arizona would be relegated to a wild card berth. "Knowing that we're in, there's some comfort," Arians said, "but knowing what's at stake, we don't want to travel to play." With their quarterback issues, the Cardinals are 7½-point underdogs at home against the Seahawks. Arians said he could care less what others think about this game. "The only one that needs to believe is that locker room," he said, "and they believe it. They saw it on the practice field today, and they'll see it all week. Like I said, it's easy to be written off. We've been written off all year." Arizona is 7-0 at home this season and 13-2 since Arians arrived. Stanton's sprained right knee is the latest in a long list of injuries that have hit the team. Arians estimated Stanton would be back in two to four weeks. The quarterback was riding an exercise bike in the brief portion of practice open to reporters. Stanton took over as starter after Carson Palmer went down with a season-ending knee injury, also against St. Louis, on Nov. 9. Two days later, Arizona signed Lindley off the Chargers practice squad. Lindley was Arizona's No. 3 quarterback, behind Palmer and Stanton, last season. But the team drafted Thomas in the fourth round and he took the No. 3 spot from Lindley in the preseason. Now, Thomas finds himself playing behind the quarterback he had beaten out. "Obviously, you've got to be a little disappointed," he said. "You've waited your entire time to be that person. I understand completely that it's Ryan's time, Ryan's turn, whatever it may be, but I'll be the No. 1 fan and then when it's my turn I've got to make my plays." Lindley was not in the locker room when reporters were allowed there on Monday. Safety Tyrann Mathieu practiced and is expected to play after missing two games with a broken thumb. He will play with a cast. "I wasn't going to miss this one," he said. Notes: The Cardinals signed quarterback Jeff Mathews to the practice squad. An undrafted rookie from Cornell, Mathews had been on the Indianapolis practice squad before he was released on Sept. 9. To make room, Arizona released linebacker Kion Wilson from the practice squad. ... Arians said guard Paul Fanaika, who had been sidelined with a sprained ankle, practiced. However, Arians would not say whether Fanaika would be back in the starting lineup.

  • Arizona Cardinals clinch first postseason berth since 2009

    The Cardinals will be playing postseason football for the first time since 2009.Arizona officially clinched a playoff spot after the Cowboys defeated the Eagles 38-27 on Sunday night.Bruce Arians' team has been decimated with injuries the whole season, but Arizona has found a way to win close games behind a stifling defense, exhibited in Thursday's 12-6 win over the Rams on the road in St. Louis.Since the Cards won their contest against the Rams, all they needed to ensure a postseason berth was for the Dallas-Philly tilt to not end in a tie.According to the Cardinals public relations department, Arizona is the first team to book a postseason ticket in a Super Bowl-hosting season since the 2000 Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

  • Grand Ave. traffic restrictions to begin for Loop 303 interchange project

    SURPRISE, Ariz. — Traffic restrictions are coming Monday along Grand Avenue near Loop 303 to allow construction of a new interchange at that crossing, officials with the Arizona Department of Transportation announced Friday.Starting that day, Grand Avenue will be narrowed from three lanes to two lanes in each direction from 7 am. To 4 p.m. through Wednesday – Christmas Eve.Westbound Grand Avenue will be narrowed to two lanes approaching the Loop 303 intersection. The westbound left turn lanes from Grand Avenue to the Loop 303 connector road will remain open.Eastbound Grand Avenue will be narrowed to two lanes just beyond the Loop 303 connection.The lane restrictions will be lifted by late Wednesday afternoon, and no restrictions will be in place over the Christmas weekend. Drivers are asked to allow for extra travel time and to use caution in the work zone.Loop 303 Widening Project Update

  • Hire of Jerkovic completes Surprise leadership team

    In the nearly five years since April 2010, Jeanine Jerkovic has come full circle — as has the city of Surprise.Near the end of that month Jerkovic was let go from her role as economic development director. It was part of a tidal wave of layoffs in a city plagued by budget deficits that year, nearing the triple digits.Tuesday Surprise announced Jerkovic’s hiring — as economic development director. She returns to a different city, both in the composition of its leadership team and its economic stability.“It was fundamentally understanding the quality of leadership in place now. It’s a different time for Surprise,” Jerkovic said Friday. “I think we created fundamentals that they’ve continued to build on. For me it’s the dream economic opportunity (now).”Post-Surprise, Jerkovic was a trade commissioner for the Canadian Consulate of Phoenix, specializing in green building and clean tech industries and business attraction administrator for the city of Glendale.Since May, she’s served as economic development manager for the city of Peoria. It’s not a director-level position in Peoria’s structure, but Jerkovic said it provided her a chance to make some director-type decisions.

  • Sun Health expands programs to Southwest Valley with help of grant

    A Virginia G. Piper Charitable Trust grant totaling $148,000 will enable Sun Health to expand its successful Center for Health & Wellbeing programs to the Southwest Valley in 2015.“This generous grant from the Piper Trust will help us help more people learn about and adopt healthier lifestyles,” said Jennifer Drago, Sun Health’s executive vice president of Population Health.The new center will be co-located inside the La Loma Rehabilitation Center, located on Sun Health’s La Loma Village campus, 14260 Denny Blvd. in Litchfield Park.In January, Tracy Garrett, registered dietitian and certified diabetes educator, and Rhonda Zonoozi, exercise physiologist and health coach, will begin teaching classes and providing individual consultations on nutrition, exercise, fitness and weight loss as well as specialized classes such as the diabetes self-management education series (accredited by the American Association of Diabetes Educators) and the diabetes prevention program (Developed by the Centers for Disease Control).The grant from Piper Trust, obtained through Sun Health Foundation, will fund the expansion of health and wellness programs and equipment for the new center, which initially will be open on Mondays and Wednesdays.“Sun Health’s desire to help people engage actively in their health care and improve well-being for those with chronic diseases through new lifestyle modification programs will be a tremendous asset for the community — health care models like this allow people to age in place,” said Dr. Susan Pepin, president and CEO of Virginia G. Piper Charitable Trust.

  • Brother of man shot by Phoenix police arrested in Glendale

    GLENDALE, Ariz. (AP) — Glendale police are investigating the brother of an unarmed drug suspect fatally shot by Phoenix police for allegations of sexual assault and threatening the officer involved in the shooting. Police say 38-year-old Rickey McGee Brisbon, of Glendale, was arrested Friday on an unrelated charge of domestic violence from a June 2013 case. He was also booked for marijuana possession and drug paraphernalia possession. But authorities say they are investigating a claim that Brisbon physically and sexually assaulted a female. The female victim told authorities that Brisbon also threatened to kill her and Officer Mark Rine. Phoenix police say Rine was investigating a tip that Rumain Brisbon was conducting a drug deal Dec. 2 when he mistook a pill bottle in Brisbon's pocket for a gun and shot him.

  • Group turns in signatures in bid to force Glendale councilman’s recall

    GLENDALE, Ariz. – A group led by a local businesswoman has filed over 6,000 signatures with the City Clerk’s Office in an attempt to have a recall vote held on City Councilman Gary Sherwood.Leaders of the Recall Councilman Gary Sherwood Committee turned in the signatures around 3:30 p.m. Friday, the deadline for submitting them, according to Deputy City Clerk Darcie McCracken.Clerk’s Office personnel will now confirm whether the names are valid registered voters within the Sahuaro District, the area Sherwood has represented on council since he was first elected in 2012.Following its review, the clerk’s office will send the petition for a second review by the Maricopa County Recorder’s Office, standard practice under Arizona law regarding recall elections.The clerk’s office has 10 days to review the petition, which required 2,752 valid signatures, according to McCracken.The group began collecting signatures in August, after taking out the necessary paperwork from the clerk’s office.

  • Glendale business raising money to protect police dogs

    GLENDALE, AZ - Two Glendale business owners are trying to raise money to protect the city’s police K-9 officers. Cherylynn Berry is co-owner of 2 Share Gift Shop in downtown Glendale. She donates a portion of the proceeds of all of her sales to help buy bulletproof vests for the dogs on the force. Berry is trying to outfit all six of the Glendale Police Department’s K-9s in time for the Super Bowl. Berry was moved to the cause after the department lost one of its dogs last year. “Ronin” was killed in the summer of 2013 while taking down a suspect. “We used to watch him in training outside the store,” Berry said. “When we realized he didn’t have a vest we wanted to do something.” For officers like Bryan Anderson, it would offer some relief. “The dogs are like family,” he said. “The vests cost $2,000 to $4,000 and they expire and need to be replaced every few years.” Anderson said the vests they currently have are worn and many don’t fit the dogs properly. Berry founded the non-profit 2 Share Foundation. You can also check out their Facebook page. They will continuously raise money. After helping Glendale police dogs they will look to fund dog vests for other West Valley departments.

  • Threat of federal resolution stopping casino project ends with session of Congress

    Efforts by opponents of a West Valley casino to stop the project via congressional action are over, at least for now. Whether they will be revived remains to be seen.With Tuesday night’s U.S. Senate adjournment, the items left undone by lawmakers included final action on a resolution that effectively would block the Tohono O’odham Nation from building a $400 million casino and resort on a 135-acre undeveloped parcel given to the Indian tribe in trust by the federal government earlier this year.Staff in the office of Rep. Trent Franks, D-8th Dist., said Friday they did not know if the congressman would bring back the Keep the Promise Act in the 114th session of Congress, which begins Jan. 6.The resolution, which seeks to preserve a 2002 agreement on siting of Indian casinos by Arizona and its tribes, was approved by the House but never got beyond the Indian Affairs Committee in the Senate, where it was the subject of a September hearing.Meanwhile, construction on the casino began in earnest this month, with grading of the land off 95th and Northern avenues. Work on the first of several buildings is set to begin next month, when the first delivery of building materials is slated, said tribal officials.Leaders of the Tohono O’odham Nation said the effort behind the Congressional action was the work of East Valley tribes that fear loss of revenue from the competition the first West Valley gaming site would bring.

  • Mustangs host youth academy

    The Arizona Football Academy Football Camp will be from 9 to 11 a.m. Dec. 22 and Dec. 23 on the football field at Sunrise Mountain High School, 21200 N. 83rd Ave., Peoria.Check-in is at 8:30 a.m. The camp is open for grades five through eight.Coaches: James Carter, Sunrise Mountain head coach; Ryan Decrochers, defensive coordinator; Terry Battle, running backs; Jason Fox, offensive line; Matt Mickelson, offensive line; and Mike Giovando, quarterbacks.There will be private quarterback lessons after Tuesday’s camp.Sunrise coaching staff, youth coaches and players will also be coaching the camp.Cost is $65 for registrations postmarked on or prior to Dec. 20.

  • Peoria officials bid goodbye to veteran council member

    PEORIA, Ariz. – Friends, colleagues and officials from the city gathered to formally thank Councilman Ron Aames for his eight years of service to the community and wish him well in future endeavors Thursday evening.The representative of the Palo Verde District is leaving after two terms in office, effective Dec. 31.It’s been my honor to represent the interests and concerns of all local residents,” states Aames on his webpage on Peoria city government’s site.In addition to three 1-year terms as vice mayor, the most recent this year, Aames has served on Maricopa’s Transportation Policy Council and its Regional Public Transportation Authority (Valley Metro). He was chairman in 2012 and 2013.Aames declined to seek re-election after a Maricopa County Superior Court judge ruled he did not have enough votes to capture the Aug. 26 primary outright. Although his vote total exceeded a 50 percent, with those casting ballots for more than one candidate or those not weighing in at all in the Palo Verde District race, the figure was below the necessary level to avoid a runoff against challenger Michael Finn.Finn ran unopposed in the general election and will be sworn in to his first 4-year term Jan. 6.

  • Threat of federal resolution stopping casino project ends with session of Congress

    Efforts by opponents of a West Valley casino to stop the project via congressional action are over, at least for now. Whether they will be revived remains to be seen.With Tuesday night’s U.S. Senate adjournment, the items left undone by lawmakers included final action on a resolution that effectively would block the Tohono O’odham Nation from building a $400 million casino and resort on a 135-acre undeveloped parcel given to the Indian tribe in trust by the federal government earlier this year.Staff in the office of Rep. Trent Franks, D-8th Dist., said Friday they did not know if the congressman would bring back the Keep the Promise Act in the 114th session of Congress, which begins Jan. 6.The resolution, which seeks to preserve a 2002 agreement on siting of Indian casinos by Arizona and its tribes, was approved by the House but never got beyond the Indian Affairs Committee in the Senate, where it was the subject of a September hearing.Meanwhile, construction on the casino began in earnest this month, with grading of the land off 95th and Northern avenues. Work on the first of several buildings is set to begin next month, when the first delivery of building materials is slated, said tribal officials.Leaders of the Tohono O’odham Nation said the effort behind the Congressional action was the work of East Valley tribes that fear loss of revenue from the competition the first West Valley gaming site would bring.

  • Sun Health expands programs to Southwest Valley with help of grant

    A Virginia G. Piper Charitable Trust grant totaling $148,000 will enable Sun Health to expand its successful Center for Health & Wellbeing programs to the Southwest Valley in 2015.“This generous grant from the Piper Trust will help us help more people learn about and adopt healthier lifestyles,” said Jennifer Drago, Sun Health’s executive vice president of Population Health.The new center will be co-located inside the La Loma Rehabilitation Center, located on Sun Health’s La Loma Village campus, 14260 Denny Blvd. in Litchfield Park.In January, Tracy Garrett, registered dietitian and certified diabetes educator, and Rhonda Zonoozi, exercise physiologist and health coach, will begin teaching classes and providing individual consultations on nutrition, exercise, fitness and weight loss as well as specialized classes such as the diabetes self-management education series (accredited by the American Association of Diabetes Educators) and the diabetes prevention program (Developed by the Centers for Disease Control).The grant from Piper Trust, obtained through Sun Health Foundation, will fund the expansion of health and wellness programs and equipment for the new center, which initially will be open on Mondays and Wednesdays.“Sun Health’s desire to help people engage actively in their health care and improve well-being for those with chronic diseases through new lifestyle modification programs will be a tremendous asset for the community — health care models like this allow people to age in place,” said Dr. Susan Pepin, president and CEO of Virginia G. Piper Charitable Trust.

  • Utility regulators approve EPCOR’s interim wastewater rate hikes for Sun Cities

    SUN CITIES, Ariz. – While the Arizona Corporation Commission’s approval of an interim accord in EPCOR’s wastewater service case raises rates now for customers in the Sun Cities. It also raises the possibility future hikes tied to upgrades of the aging infrastructure will be gentler with ratepayers’ pocketbooks.“Long-term, consolidation (of wastewater districts) makes the most sense,” said EPCOR vice president of corporate services Shawn Bradford. “We still believe rates are going to go up, but by how much and whether it would be in a gradualized fashion are something we want to look at,” he continued.The agreement authorized Thursday by the commission sets a series of interim rate increases for users in EPCOR’s Sun City and Sun City West wastewater districts, while dropping charges in the Agua Fria District, which includes the planned retirement community of Corte Bella, as well as non-age-restricted developments north and east of Sun City West: Coldwater Ranch, Dos Rios and Cross River.Starting Jan. 1, Sun City wastewater customers will pay an additional $4 a month, while those in Sun City West will pay an extra $1.50. Monthly bills in Corte Bella and the other communities will drop by $35.05. But since those charges had actually been scheduled to rise by $15, Corte Bella customers will see in effect a $50 savings.“We’re still paying more than everyone else, but it’s a lot better than where we were,” said Corte Bella resident Doug Edwards.What future reductions, or in the case of the Sun Cities future increases, are in store, remains to be seen.

  • Valley technology club tackles bioelectronics

    The Valley Engineering, Science and Technology Club will feature a lecture on bioelectronics at its next meeting, slated 11:30 a.m. Jan. 9 at Briarwood Country Club, 20800 N. 135th Ave., Sun City West.The lecture is titled, “Bioelectronics From Tricorder to Tiny Devices and Back.”The presenter will be Mark Porter, a senior principal reliability engineer and technical fellow from the Medtronic Tempe Campus.Porter is an active member of IEEE and holds certifications as a quality engineer and reliability engineer. He has a bachelor of science degree in physics from the University of New Hampshire and has held positions at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, TRW Space Systems and Motorola.Porter will discuss some of the innovations that are changing the way medical care is being delivered and the profound changes that are being developed.He will provide an overview of some of the implantable devices that are on the horizon from the perspective of someone intimately involved in developing the technology and demonstrating their reliability.

  • RCSCW board approves beer-wine club project with 5-2 vote

    The Zymurgy Club will soon have the facilities to brew beer and wine at the R.H. Johnson Recreation Center now that the Recreation Centers of Sun City West board has voted to fund improvements and increase the club’s space.“This really is going to be a turning point in the life of Sun City West,” said Kenny Jordahl, Zymurgy Club founder and a former Recreation Centers of Sun City West board director. “We’re moving into a new era and this is really something that the people that are coming into this area are going to want.”Along with the funding, comes an agreement between the rec centers and the club for repayment on the club’s portion of the cost over a five-year period.In a 5-2 vote Thursday, governing board directors Kay Williams and Diane Cheney opposed the move that will cost the association $77,400, while the Zymurgy Club pays $48,625. Director David Wilson was not at the meeting.As the Properties Committee chairman, Williams said after the meeting that the rec centers remodeled four club rooms at Beardsley in the summer at a total cost of $110,000, and the improvements benefit a total of 950 members in those clubs. “The project before us today, with a cost of over $120,000, will benefit approximately 200 residents who belong to the Zymurgy Club.”Williams added: “This is a very expensive project for the association to fund. While every decision cannot be based just on statistics, the overall benefit to Sun City West should be a major factor in these decisions.”

  • Grand Ave. traffic restrictions to begin for Loop 303 interchange project

    SURPRISE, Ariz. — Traffic restrictions are coming Monday along Grand Avenue near Loop 303 to allow construction of a new interchange at that crossing, officials with the Arizona Department of Transportation announced Friday.Starting that day, Grand Avenue will be narrowed from three lanes to two lanes in each direction from 7 am. To 4 p.m. through Wednesday – Christmas Eve.Westbound Grand Avenue will be narrowed to two lanes approaching the Loop 303 intersection. The westbound left turn lanes from Grand Avenue to the Loop 303 connector road will remain open.Eastbound Grand Avenue will be narrowed to two lanes just beyond the Loop 303 connection.The lane restrictions will be lifted by late Wednesday afternoon, and no restrictions will be in place over the Christmas weekend. Drivers are asked to allow for extra travel time and to use caution in the work zone.Loop 303 Widening Project Update

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From West Valley Preps

Wednesday 11/19/2014
Liberty vs. Paradise Valley Football
Updated: November 19, 2014 - 4:37 pm

Liberty defeats Centennial 42-13 in the Division II quarterfinal game on Friday, November 14, 2014. Photos by Jarod Opperman/West Valley Preps.

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Wednesday 11/12/2014
Moon Valley vs. Peoria Football
Updated: November 15, 2014 - 12:44 am

Moon Valley defeats Peoria 40-32 in the Division III playoffs on Friday, November 7, 2014. Photos by Jarod Opperman/West Valley Preps.

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Monday 11/03/2014
Peoria vs. Cactus Football
Updated: November 03, 2014 - 4:52 pm

Peoria defeats Cactus 24-21 on Friday, October 31, 2014. Photos by Jarod Opperman/West Valley Preps.

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Wednesday 10/22/2014
Mountain Ridge vs. Pinnacle Volleyball
Posted: October 22, 2014

Mountain Ridge defeats Pinnacle 3-0 on Tuesday, October 21, 2014. Photos by Jarod Opperman/West Valley Preps

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