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SPORTS
April 4, 1999 | JOHN WEYLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The last time Maine won the NCAA hockey championship, Paul Kariya was at the center of the celebration. Six years later, co-captian Steve Kariya was skating around the home ice of his Mighty Ducks' star brother, holding the championship trophy over his head after the Black Bears' 3-2 overtime victory over New Hampshire Saturday in front of 14,447 at the Arrowhead Pond. "I've never been on a team that's won anything," he said, "but I can tell you now there's no better feeling."
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NEWS
February 15, 2011 | By Michael A. Memoli, Washington Bureau
Mitt Romney boasts a healthy lead in a new poll of New Hampshire voters, but an overwhelming majority in the first-in-the-nation-primary state are far from settled on their favored candidate a year before they cast their ballots. The new survey from the University of New Hampshire is the first look at the landscape by a respected pollster since the 2010 elections and comes as more potential candidates test the waters in the Granite State. Among a sample of 357 likely Republican primary voters, Romney led the field with 40%, a finding that would seem to confirm the conventional wisdom that the former Massachusetts governor is the front-runner in the state where he still owns a lakeside home.
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SPORTS
April 4, 1999 | HELENE ELLIOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To hear some college hockey insiders tell it, Shawn Walsh is the malevolent head of the Maine Evil Empire. The Black Bears' coach didn't care about making friends when he arrived in Orono in 1984 after stints at Bowling Green and Michigan State--he wanted to make an impact. If he was perceived as brash, emotional and, some say, too haughty about the supposed superiority of Western hockey, he didn't care.
SPORTS
April 4, 1999 | HELENE ELLIOTT, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To hear some college hockey insiders tell it, Shawn Walsh is the malevolent head of the Maine Evil Empire. The Black Bears' coach didn't care about making friends when he arrived in Orono in 1984 after stints at Bowling Green and Michigan State--he wanted to make an impact. If he was perceived as brash, emotional and, some say, too haughty about the supposed superiority of Western hockey, he didn't care.
NEWS
February 15, 2011 | By Michael A. Memoli, Washington Bureau
Mitt Romney boasts a healthy lead in a new poll of New Hampshire voters, but an overwhelming majority in the first-in-the-nation-primary state are far from settled on their favored candidate a year before they cast their ballots. The new survey from the University of New Hampshire is the first look at the landscape by a respected pollster since the 2010 elections and comes as more potential candidates test the waters in the Granite State. Among a sample of 357 likely Republican primary voters, Romney led the field with 40%, a finding that would seem to confirm the conventional wisdom that the former Massachusetts governor is the front-runner in the state where he still owns a lakeside home.
HEALTH
December 26, 2011 | By Jessica Pauline Ogilvie, Special to the Los Angeles Times
When your 3-year-old is throwing a tantrum in the middle of the supermarket or has poured his milk all over the floor, the urge to spank may be overwhelming. If you've ever given in to that urge, you're not alone - research shows that up to 90% of parents spank their children, at least occasionally. But does it work? And more importantly, is it harmful to kids? Once considered a fairly standard parenting practice, spanking is now opposed by the American Academy of Pediatrics and the American Psychological Assn.
SPORTS
March 3, 1993 | From Staff and Wire Reports
The woman who accused New England Patriots linebacker Dwayne Sabb of raping her has dropped the charges, saying she does not want to go through with a trial. Sabb, a Patriots' fifth-round draft pick last year, was accused of raping the woman twice in the fall of 1991 while both were students at the University of New Hampshire in Durham.
NATIONAL
September 5, 2007
The Republican presidential candidates will gather for a debate today at the University of New Hampshire. The forum, sponsored by the state Republican Party and Fox News Channel, will be broadcast live on Fox News beginning at 6 p.m.
NEWS
November 9, 2004 | Christopher Reynolds
With leaf-peeping season on the wane in New England, some academics say colorful fall foliage could fade as global warming advances. Since 1895, says Adam Markham of the nonprofit organization Clean Air-Cool Planet, average temperatures in the region have risen about one degree. A University of New Hampshire study forecasts a 6- to 10-degree rise over the next 100 years, disrupting the cold snaps that produce red hues in deciduous trees.
SPORTS
February 23, 1989 | From Times staff and wire service reports
The basketball game between the University of New Hampshire and University of Hartford in Durham tonight has been postponed because the Hartford team has been exposed to measles, a University of New Hampshire spokesman said today. State health officials barred the Hartford team from entering the state, spokesman Eric McDowell said.
SPORTS
April 4, 1999 | JOHN WEYLER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The last time Maine won the NCAA hockey championship, Paul Kariya was at the center of the celebration. Six years later, co-captian Steve Kariya was skating around the home ice of his Mighty Ducks' star brother, holding the championship trophy over his head after the Black Bears' 3-2 overtime victory over New Hampshire Saturday in front of 14,447 at the Arrowhead Pond. "I've never been on a team that's won anything," he said, "but I can tell you now there's no better feeling."
NEWS
July 28, 2009
Airborne science program: An article in Saturday's Section A about a NASA-run science program incorrectly referred to a DC-8 airplane as "small." It exceeds the Federal Aviation Administration's upper limit of 12,500 pounds for small aircraft. Also, the caption for a photo with the article incorrectly identified the student on the right as Steven Walsh. The student is Andrew Hart of the University of New Hampshire.
NEWS
June 19, 2013 | By Mary MacVean
Has anyone with a sibling not been in the back seat of a car, someone hitting someone and parents threatening to pull over “right this minute”? Just seems like part of growing up, right? Well some researchers say not necessarily. Parents, doctors and schools should not dismiss sibling bullying, they said. Sibling aggression can be as damaging as other sorts of bullying, and it can be linked to poorer mental health, according to a study published this week in the journal Pediatrics.
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