UPDATE: At the Wednesday, Feb. 8 meeting of the Chugiak-Eagle River Chamber, Chugiak-Eagle River Foundation representative Jim Palmer said the group has decided to donate $1,000 to help pay to fix the clock tower.
“Hopefully the clock will be working soon,” Palmer told the chamber.
On their 1969 album “Chicago Transit Authority,” the group Chicago posed the philosophical query, “Does anybody really know what time it is?”
That’s a hard question; in Eagle River’s Chief Alex Park, it’s especially baffling.
Four different Chugiak players scored goals Saturday night as the Mustangs claimed their second straight Cook Inlet Conference hockey title with a 4-1 win over Eagle River in front of a standing-room-only crowd at Ben Boeke in Anchorage.
“It’s been a while since a CIC title game has been like that,” said Chugiak head coach Rodney Wild of the game, which filled the stands with supporters who made the 15-minute drive in from Chugiak-Eagle River to witness the first conference final between the area’s two Class 4A high schools.
The best part is, there’s another tournament after this one.
Chugiak and Eagle River will face off against each other tonight in the Cook Inlet Conference hockey tournament finals for the first time after winning semifinal games against a pair of South Anchorage schools Thursday night.
Chugiak head coach Rodney Wild said he’ll probably keep his pep talk short.
“I don’t think I’ll need to do much talking,” Wild said after his second-seeded Mustangs dismantled No. 6 seed Dimond 6-2 at the McDonald Center in Eagle River.
Items in the Police Briefs are taken from the Anchorage Police Department’s online crime mapping database. Information about specific crimes is provided by the APD public information office. Defendants are presumed innocent unless proven guilty.
On Jan. 27 at around 7 a.m., someone reported a padlock securing a building under construction had been cut. The complaintant couldn’t tell if anything had been taken, police said. The case is under investigation.
That cry echoed over and over through the Alaska Airlines Center Saturday afternoon, a signal to teams of some of the state’s smartest teens that it was time for battle. The announcement – provided by a very excitable young man with a microphone – was immediately followed by two minutes of quiet intensity as the teens used handheld controllers to move their handmade robots through a series of intricate maneuvers.