GLENDALE, Ariz. -- Greg Jamison was unable to pull together the funds and investors he needed to purchase the Phoenix Coyotes before a deadline with the city of Glendale expired. His bid to buy the team from the NHL may not be over, though. More complicated, yes, but not necessarily finished. "We remain hopeful the Coyotes sale process will be resolved successfully and we will continue to work with the City of Glendale to move the process forward," NHL Deputy Commissioner Bill Daly said in a statement on Friday. Jamison was unable to complete his purchase of the Coyotes before midnight Thursday, the deadline set in a 20-year, $308 million lease agreement he reached with Glendale for Jobing.com Arena last year. In a statement released Thursday night, Jamison said he will continue to work toward buying the team, but that the lease agreement with the city would have to be renegotiated. Despite the disappointment for the Coyotes and their fans, nothing much changes -- the team has been run by the NHL for over three years and will continue to be. "Mr. Jamison will continue to work with the NHL and the City of Glendale to close a deal that will keep the Coyotes in the Valley," Coyotes chief operating officer Mike Nealy said in a statement. "Although there is no set timetable, hopefully it will be soon. The Coyotes will continue to be owned by the NHL and nothing changes for our organization. We will work hard on and off the ice to provide our fans with a winning team that they can be proud of. We would like to thank all of our great fans and corporate partners for their incredible patience and loyalty throughout this process. We know its been difficult and we appreciate their support." Jamisons failure to meet the deadline in the lease agreement could shake things up. Hell continue to work toward buying the team, but will have to work out a new deal with Glendale. The previous City Council approved the initial agreement with Jamison -- it was reworked in November -- but Glendale has a new mayor and three new council members, so getting another deal done isnt a sure thing. The expired deal also opens up the possibility that Jamison could face competition from new bidders to buy the team. "The city and the current owner of the Coyotes, the National Hockey League, will continue to work together on a solution that is in the best interest of Glendale and our citizens," the city of Glendale said in a statement. "The next step involves seeking direction from the City Council to determine how to move forward with this process. The arena was built to serve as a catalyst for the economic growth that has occurred in Glendales Sport & Entertainment District, and its success remains a priority for the city." Philip Rivers Elite Jersey
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.53 seconds -- the fifth-fastest of the morning races. Hayden, the 2007 World champion and 2011 World silver medallist in the event, was left disappointed at Beijing 2008.SHERBROOKE, Que. -- University of British Columbia outside hitter Shanice Marcelle was named the Canadian Interuniversity Sport womens volleyball player of then year on Wednesday. Marcelle, a fifth-year student from Victoria, won the Mary Lyons Award for the second time in three years. A UBC player has won the trophy for four years straight. Sherbrooke outside hitter Raissa Nasser was named rookie of the year, Anastasia Callaghan of Saint Marys earned top-libero honours, McMasters Meagan Nederveen claimed the Quigley Award for excellence in volleyball, academics and community service and UBC Okanagans Steve Manuel earned coach of the year. Marcelles strong play on offence and defence helped the five-time defending champion Thunderbirds post a 21-1 Canada West record. She finished fourth in the conference in kills (3.33) and points (4.16) per set, sixth in hitting percentage (.302) and seventh in service aces (0.46). A long-time member of Canadas national team programs, both indoor and beach, Marcelle represented Canada at the 2011 Summer University Games in China. "This award is well deserved for Shanice. Shes had a fantastic season and an outstanding career," said UBC head coach Doug Reimer. "Shanice is an incredible all-around player as she does every aspect of the game so well. Her attacking is often what gets the wow factor but what is impressive is how skilled she is in all areas both front and back court.: The other finalists for the player of the year award were Saint Marys left side Ariel Smith, Sherbrooke middle Roxanne Hasseni and Ottawa left side Karina Krueger Schwanke. Nasser, a native of Yaounde, Cameroon, was an immediate contributor in her university rookie year as she finished fourth in the Reseau du sport etudiant du Quebec (RSEQ) in points per set (3.6) and third in kills per set with a team-high 2.98. Her performances helped the Vert et Or claim first place in Quebec for the first time iin eight years with a 15-5 record.dddddddddddd Saint Marys middle Josie LeDuc, Ryerson outside hitter Veronica Livingston and Mount Royal left side Carolyn ODwyer were also in the running for the rookie of the year award. Callaghan is the first player form the Atlantic University Sport conference to be named CIS libero of the year since the inception of the award in 2006. The third-year junior from Truro, N.S., was a logical choice for the honour after she led the country in the regular season in both digs per set (4.7) and total digs (315). A first-team AUS all-star, the science student guided the Huskies (10-8) to a second-place finish in the conference standings. The other nominees were Sherbrookes Andreanne Whittom, Lakeheads Breanne Hilhorst and Trinity Westerns Kristen Moncks. Nederveen, from Dundas, Ont., is the first McMaster recipient of the Quigley Award. The fifth-year libero and team captain started every game for the Marauders in her final season and finished fourth in the Ontario University Athletics conference and sixth in the country with 261 digs in league play (3.68 per set). In the classroom, the kinesiology student was named as a Marauder Scholar and CIS Academic All-Canadian in January thanks to an academic average above 9.5 in 2011-12. The other finalists were Dalhousies Louise Facca, McGills Genevieve Plante and Albertas Jaki Ellis. Manuel took coach of the year honours in UBC Okanagans second competitive season. The Heat surprised many by finishing fourth in league play with a 15-7 record and earning a home playoff date, a remarkable improvement from their 6-14 mark in their first season. Dalhousies Rick Scott, Sherbrookes Denis Fontaine and Lakeheads Chris Green were also up for coach of the year honours. Marcelle, Smith, Hasseni and Ellis were all named to the CIS all-Canadian first team along with Ottawas Karina Krueger Schwanke, UBCs Lisa Barclay and Lavals Sophie Dallaire. ' ' '