The Juneau-Douglas Crimson Bears toppled the Thunder Mountain Falcons 57 to 0 Friday night.
It was the end of regular season play for Juneau’s high school football teams. Now that both teams are in the Southeast Conference, it’s the first time the game counts toward season standings.
The annual football game is called the Glacier Bowl — appropriate whether it’s played on TMHS field or Adair Kennedy, since both have a view of the Mendenhall Glacier.
The Bears easily took previous meetings and this year’s was no different. At half time the score was Crimson Bears, 43, Falcons, 0. The mercy rule went into effect at the top of the third quarter, allowing the clock to continue to run.
Though it was senior night for JDHS, coaches substituted a number of junior varsity players through the end of the game.
The football season has ended for the Falcons, while the Crimson Bears go on the medium-schools playoffs. Quarterfinals are Friday and Saturday for the Southeast and Northern Lights conferences. Ketchikan plays North Pole on Saturday in the quarterfinals and Juneau has a bye.
In other high school sports, cross country championships were held over the weekend in Anchorage.
Thunder Mountain’s Maddie Hall came in third among Girls4A Varsity runners.
- Tribes say filing a petition to adopt in state court is hard to accomplish in remote villages, and requires the services of an attorney.
- That was the message delivered to lawmakers Thursday, as they consider a bill to use the state’s high-risk insurance pool to help stabilize the market.
- If the state were to forgo distribution of passenger taxes, Skagway would lose out on about $4 million.
- The agreement is the first formalization of co-management between the Alaska tribes along the Kuskokwim River and the federal government.