PROVIDENCE ACADEMY FOOTBALL IN THE NEWS
Fast forward to 21:20 minutes in the video
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Fosston beat Win-E-Mac by 3......what does that mean? Should Fosston have won by 25, or was Win-E-Mac supposed to win?
Minnesota-Scores.net was started in 2002 to try and make sense of the scores in the newspaper. If after viewing the Fosston/Win-E-Mac score you go to the standings page and see that Fosston was 5-0 and Win-E-Mac was 4-1, you now know what that score means, and you don't have to go to the newspaper to get the score.
Along the road to getting Minnesota-Scores.net together, I created a new formula for comparing teams from across the state. It's NOT a poll and has no human input, so it's about as unbiased as it can get. Check out the QRF Explanation for more detailed information, but I'm sure you'll find it interesting, if nothing else.
Thanks for visiting Minnesota-Scores.net and make sure you tell your friends about us!!
The Minnesota State High School League is a voluntary, nonprofit association of public and private schools with a history of service to Minnesota's high school youth since 1916.
Today, nearly 500 schools are members of the League. Most - about 435 - are actual high schools. The remainder are either special schools or home schools. These member schools provide opportunities for athletics and fine arts competition for more than 200,000 high school students statewide each year.
Member schools annually choose to join the League. The League exists to provide competitive, equitable and uniform opportunities for high school students to learn valuable lessons through participation in athletics and fine arts. The League also provides support for member schools with programs that address sportsmanship, chemical health, scholarship recognition. The League also oversees more than 4,500 registered contest officials and judges. The League provides educational programs for coaches.
The Minnesota State High School League neither solicits nor receives any state funding. Most revenue comes from state tournament ticket sales, broadcast rights, and corporate partnerships, plus some from the sale of tournament merchandise. The League also annually returns hundreds of thousands of dollars to schools which had participants in state tournaments and contests to help offset the costs associated with "Going to State."