The Latest: Earthquake doesn't disrupt supply chain of goods

Empty milk refrigerators are shown at a grocery store in Anchorage, Alaska, on Sunday, Dec. 2, 2018, two days after a magnitude 7.0 earthquake was cen

Empty milk refrigerators are shown at a grocery store in Anchorage, Alaska, on Sunday, Dec. 2, 2018, two days after a magnitude 7.0 earthquake was cen

This photo provided by Chris Riekena shows excavation work being conducted Saturday, Dec. 1, 2018, near the Mirror Lake exit of the Glenn Highway near

This photo provided by Chris Riekena shows excavation work being conducted Saturday, Dec. 1, 2018, near the Mirror Lake exit of the Glenn Highway near

A dump truck and excavator work on a temporary fix of an off ramp that collapsed after an earthquake on Friday, Nov. 30, 2018, in Anchorage, Alaska. A

A dump truck and excavator work on a temporary fix of an off ramp that collapsed after an earthquake on Friday, Nov. 30, 2018, in Anchorage, Alaska. A

Traffic outbound from Anchorage on the Glenn Highway was at a standstill after a 7.0-magnitude earthquake caused damage in the Anchorage, Alaska, on F

Traffic outbound from Anchorage on the Glenn Highway was at a standstill after a 7.0-magnitude earthquake caused damage in the Anchorage, Alaska, on F

This aerial photo shows damage on Vine Road, south of Wasilla, Alaska, after earthquakes Friday, Nov. 30, 2018. Back-to-back earthquakes measuring 7.0

This aerial photo shows damage on Vine Road, south of Wasilla, Alaska, after earthquakes Friday, Nov. 30, 2018. Back-to-back earthquakes measuring 7.0

This aerial photo shows damage at the Glenn Highway near Mirror Lake after earthquakes in the Anchorage area, Alaska, Friday, Nov. 30, 2018. Back-to-b

This aerial photo shows damage at the Glenn Highway near Mirror Lake after earthquakes in the Anchorage area, Alaska, Friday, Nov. 30, 2018. Back-to-b

This Friday, Nov. 30, 2018 photo provided by Alaska Railroad Corp. shows damage from a magnitude 7.0 earthquake by Nancy Lake, near Willow, Alaska. Th

This Friday, Nov. 30, 2018 photo provided by Alaska Railroad Corp. shows damage from a magnitude 7.0 earthquake by Nancy Lake, near Willow, Alaska. Th

Anchorage resident C.J. Johnson stocks up on water and bread at a local grocery, after the morning's 7.0-magnitude earthquake which caused extensive d

Anchorage resident C.J. Johnson stocks up on water and bread at a local grocery, after the morning's 7.0-magnitude earthquake which caused extensive d

ANCHORAGE, Alaska (AP) — The Latest on the aftermath of a powerful earthquake striking near Anchorage (all times local):

11:45 a.m.

Delivery of food supplies, fuel and other cargo has not been interrupted after the powerful earthquake that struck Anchorage on Friday.

City officials said at a Sunday news conference that damage assessment continues at the Port of Anchorage, but at least one major cargo company is unloading as normal. The other major cargo operator at the state's largest port expects to offload a barge Monday.

About 90 percent of all goods sold in Alaska come through the Anchorage port.

Authorities on Saturday encouraged people not to make a run on grocery stores, saying there was no need to hoard items. However, at least one grocery store Sunday had no milk, and little to no bottled water, bread or bananas.

Mayor Ethan Berkowitz said the ships are coming in on schedule and the supply lines are not interrupted.

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12:00 a.m.

Life is slowly settling down in Alaska following a powerful earthquake that rattled buildings, disrupted power and caused heavy damage to the only highway that goes north of Anchorage.

Still, hundreds of aftershocks frayed nerves Saturday as people worried about being caught in more massive shakers.

Employees who live in communities north of Anchorage were encouraged to see if they can take Monday off or work from home to reduce the number of cars on Glenn Highway as crews repair damage.

In addition, Gov. Bill Walker, who leaves office Monday, has given state office workers in the Anchorage area the day off.

The magnitude 7.0 quake didn't cause widespread damage to structures or collapse buildings.

A seismic expert said Alaska uses the most stringent standards to help buildings withstand earthquakes.