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SPORTS
April 16, 1989
Sergei Makarov scored the go-ahead goal and the heavily favored Soviet Union defeated the United States, 4-2, in the first round of the World Hockey Championships at Stockholm. The young United States team, manned by National Hockey League and college players, neutralized the feared Soviet attack for almost 2 1/2 periods until the speedy Makarov cut in from the right flank and beat University of Minnesota goalie Robb Stauber to break a 2-2 tie. Defending world champion Sweden beat Group A newcomer Poland, 5-1, and Czechoslovakia and West Germany tied, 3-3, in other games at Stockholm's new Globe Arena.
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TRAVEL
October 12, 2003
I want to thank you for the article ["Sweden's Treasured Isle," June 8] by Susan Miller about the Swedish island of Uto. We spent one night in the hotel there and also had dinner in the Vardhus. Our room was lovely, with attached bath, a mini-fridge and a lovely balcony overlooking the marina. The food was wonderful, and English was spoken easily by all the staff. We rented bicycles and rode for a few hours in peace and quiet. We took the ferry from Stockholm, and the archipelago is gorgeous in summer.
ENTERTAINMENT
August 30, 2012
The new pride of Sub Pop Records, Niki & the Dove, formed in Stockholm and certainly inherited that country's knack for perfect, effortless pop. But the duo's production skills make their breezy melodies stick around — they've been championed on BBC tastemaker Annie Mac's electronica show. The Echo, 1822 Sunset Blvd., L.A. 8:30 p.m. Fri. $13. attheecho.com.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 20, 2008 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Krister Stendahl, 86, a Swedish Lutheran bishop and theologian who served as dean of the Harvard Divinity School from 1968 to '79 and promoted interfaith relations throughout his career, died Tuesday, Harvard announced. According to the Boston Globe, he died of renal failure at Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. Born April 21, 1921, in Stockholm, Stendahl earned his bachelor's and doctoral degrees at Uppsala University in Sweden and was ordained in the Church of Sweden in 1944.
NEWS
September 19, 1991 | Associated Press
Soviet Foreign Minister Boris D. Pankin promised Wednesday that he will reduce KGB staffs in embassies and investigate submarine intrusions into Swedish territory. The number of agents working abroad for the secret agency will be cut "to the lowest minimum required by our security interests," Pankin told a news conference. Swedish security police have estimated that a third of the diplomats at the Soviet Embassy in Stockholm have been linked to the KGB.
TRAVEL
July 19, 1987 | JENNIFER MERIN, Merin is a New York City free-lance writer .
In Sweden, Gustavsberg porcelain means tradition. The company was founded in 1825, and its Ceramics Center occupies the original site--on the island of Varmdo in the scenic Swedish archipelago just 20 kilometers from the center of Stockholm. Gustavsberg produces distinctive top-quality china and stoneware, with traditional and modern patterns, as well as fabulous one-of-a-kind porcelain objets d'art, designed and handmade by the company's fine ceramists.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 1, 2001 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Gunnar Hellstroem, 72, an actor and filmmaker who directed episodes of "Dallas" and other American television series, died at a Stockholm hospital Wednesday after suffering a stroke. Born in Sundsvall and schooled at the Royal Dramatic Theater in Stockholm, he first came to notice in 1954, when he directed and starred in the movie "Simon syndaren," or "Simon the sinner." He then earned roles in several American productions, including the 1961 drama "Return to Peyton Place."
NEWS
March 13, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
Police today announced the arrest of a suspect in the assassination of Prime Minister Olof Palme, and state radio said he is a 35-year-old Swede. Stockholm lawyer Henning Sjostrom, who spoke to the suspect, said in a radio interview that the man was arrested because he had been in the area of the murder and had no clear alibi. "I am convinced there is no reason to hold him," Sjostrom said.
NEWS
March 18, 1986 | From Times Wire Services
Swedish authorities asked a court Monday for authority to continue holding a 32-year-old Swede they have implicated in the murder of Prime Minister Olof Palme. "As a result of investigations carried out to date, probable reasons have emerged which, in the public prosecutor's view, indicate that the man participated in the murder as a perpetrator," public prosecutor K.G. Svensson said in a statement.
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