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Three U.S. stars glow Golden Benjamin Alldritt

photo Ric Ernst / Canwest News Service

An Experience to Remember.

Y o u r

Canada’s Marianne St. Gelais celebrates winning the silver medal at the women’s 500-metre shorttrack speed skating final at the Pacific Coliseum Wednesday.

Silver at short track Benjamin Alldritt

balldritt@nsnews.com Marianne St. Gelais kept her focus through a fall and a false start to win silver for Canada in 500-metre short track speedskating, the sixth medal for the hosts. St. Gelais, who also turned 20 on Wednesday, was first in her qualifying heat and quarterfinal race, then second in her semifinal. Teammate Jessica Gregg also made it through to the final, putting Canada in a strong position to win a medal provided at least one skater finished the race. But that was not guaranteed, as both Canadians fell at the start after a collision with

Arianna Fontana of Italy. But short track rules say the race is waved off if the skaters have not cleared the first turn before a fall. Holding on to their composure, the four women restarted, but were called back to the line once more after a false start. When they did finally race, the 500-metre final was always a battle for silver. China’s Meng Wang had been untouchable in the previous heats, setting three back-to-back Olympic records along the way and shaving nearly a second off her qualifying time. While Wang was not quite as fast in the final, she held a commanding lead from early in the race and coasted to the win with arms aloft. Fontana won bronze.

balldritt@nsnews.com American superstars Lindsey Vonn, Shani Davis and Shaun White all lived up to the hype Wednesday, delivering gold-medal performances in ladies’ downhill skiing, men’s 1,000-metre speedskating and men’s halfpipe snowboarding, respectively. Vonn, who had hinted that a shin injury might prevent her from competing in Whistler at all, destroyed the opposition. The 25-year-old completed the physically punishing course more than a half second clear of teammate Julia Mancuso and nearly a second and a half ahead of Austrian bronze medallist Elisabeth Goergl. There might well be more medals in store for the media darling, who will also ski in the super combined, Super G, slalom and giant slalom. West Vancouver native Britt Janyk placed sixth, and will return to the slopes for Super G. Last minute entry Georgia Simmerling, also of West Vancouver, did not race in the downhill event. At the Richmond Olympic Oval, Shani Davis successfully defended his 2006 Olympic title in the 1,000 metres, becoming the first man ever to do so in the event. Davis has been a controversial figure since he declined to

See Shani page 5

medal rankings 1 United States

5

3

6

2 Germany

3

4

3

3 France

2

1

4

4 Canada

2

3

1

Ferries to sell bus Tix Beginning Thursday, TransLink daypasses will be available for purchase on all B.C. Ferries sailings headed for Tsawwassen and Horseshoe Bay. The passes will be available in ferry gift shops until September, and sell for $9 for adults and $7 for seniors, students and children. TransLink has been reporting huge line-ups to buy tickets at all transit stations since the Olympic Games began on Friday, and recommends that travellers purchase tickets before a trip at FareDealer locations.

Best seats in the house North Vancouver mother and son Heather Clarke and Dustin Cower have seen the Closing Ceremony — they both have roles in it. Dustin predicts a serious “Wow” response from the audience. See story page 3.

West Vancouver Community Centre

Spirit Square an official 2010 Celebration site Enjoy Live Music & Performance Explore Sport, Space, & Art we s tva n co uve r 2 0 1 0 . c a




games daily

Try ridesharing during the Games to the Olympic Bus Network Departure Hubs.

If you’re taking the Olympic Bus Network to get to Cypress or Whistler Mountain, consider ridesharing/carpooling to the departure hub nearest you, especially if you’re attending an early morning event before bus routes have begun their service. Departure hubs are located at Capilano University, Lonsdale Quay, Langara College and BCIT. You can also park and ride at Park Royal Shopping Centre. For more information visit,

TravelSmart2010.ca

Proud partners in Olympic and Paralympic transportation planning.

art elSm Trav 10 and s 0 in 2 one Win ry Eve


news

YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE 2010 WINTER OLYMPICS



Closing Ceremony performers

editor

Martin Millerchip mmillerchip@nsnews.com reporters

Benjamin Alldritt balldritt@nsnews.com Bethany Lindsay blindsay@nsnews.com project co-ordinator

Vicki Magnison concept design

Adrian Cunningham Layout

Manisha Krishnan Photography

Kevin Hill Lisa King

director sales/marketing

Dee Dhaliwal Publisher

photo Cindy Goodman

Doug Foot

Heather and Dustin Sharpe have seen the Closing Ceremony — the North Van mother and son are both in it. Bethany Lindsay

MaËlle Ricker reveals her winning — and golden — secret

page 4 What’s on north shore celebration LISTINGS and GAMES schedule

pages 6-8

blindsay@nsnews.com FOR one North Vancouver family, the Vancouver Olympics means a chance connect as a family — even if they’re rarely in the same room. Teenager Dustin Sharpe and his mother Heather will both perform in the closing ceremonies — Dustin as part of the youth cultural segment, and Heather as an athlete marshal. Dustin, a student at Seycove secondary, said that he and his mother have acted in plays together before, but being in Olympic ceremonies together is extra special. “It’s great to feel that we’re connected through something like this.” Dustin said that he couldn’t reveal any details about the closing ceremonies, but predicted the audience would be impressed. “Wow. That’s what everybody’s expression going to be like.” Rehearsals started in early December, three days after Dustin turned 15. “It’s kind of like a long birthday present.” Although he still has morning rehearsals and classes to occupy him, he said that he’s still keeping a close eye on Olympic competitions. “Every night when I get home since the opening ceremonies, I’ve been watching the Games.” Like many Canadians, though, he’s most excited about one sport: “Hockey for sure. It’s Canada,” Dustin said. His mother Heather has already had a taste of performing at BC Place — as an athlete marshal, she was one of the whiteclad dancers who greeted each country’s delegation during the opening ceremonies last week. Heather said that she’s thrilled that she and Dustin can both be involved in the ceremonies. “I think the most cool part of this is that, as a family, we can participate in the Olympic experience,” she said. “It’s wonderful to be able to share the energy and excitement.” Volunteering for the Olympics also gives Heather a chance

See Family page 4

North Shore News 100-126 East 15th Street North Vancouver B.C. V7L 2P9




‘Lucky’ loonie Ricker’s secret

NEWS

Special to the Games Daily Canada’s queen of the snowboard cross had a lucky charm in her pocket as she flew down the hill at Cypress Tuesday afternoon, winning Canada’s second gold medal of the 2010 Games. Answering questions during a press conference Wednesday afternoon, West Vancouver’s Maelle Ricker told reporters about her own “lucky loonie.” “I have a lucky loonie just like the loonie they have on the ice rink,” she said, referring to the coin that was embedded in the ice at the Salt Lake Olympics, when the Canadian men’s hockey team won gold. In fact, Ricker had two loonies to bank on Tuesday afternoon. “There was one at the start of the boarder cross and also I keep one in my pocket that my mom gave me.” Fittingly, it was her mom’s face Ricker searched for after completing her historic run. Standing there as a new Olympic champion, her first instinct was to search out her mom, who was there in the stands to cheer her on. A humble and obviously happy Ricker fielded questions in both English and French from reporters who wanted to know how it felt to be the first Canadian woman to win gold on home turf — and indeed, in her own backyard. She said she didn’t feel additional pressure competing on home turf, but rather fed off the support and confidence of Canadians. “Cypress was wonderful. I had a lot of support, felt the Canadian crowd and felt the family and friends in the stands.” Asked about her final run, Ricker said: “Yesterday I was really focused, really thinking about my snowboarding technique, my lines, the job I had to do on the snow. It just sort of hit me after the finish there . . . and I looked up at the crowd and saw my family and friends. Since then I’ve been a little bit on cloud nine.” After her race, Ricker took in a bit of the Olympic atmosphere in downtown Vancouver and was thrilled to see so much support for the Canadian competitors. “I went for a little bit of a walk down Robson Street, and just seeing everybody in their red and white was absolutely amazing — everybody out there cheering on the Canadians, cheering on the athletes and really coming together as a nation.” Ricker, 31, said she hasn’t had time yet to think about what she’ll do next. “I’m living in the moment right now. I haven’t finalized any plans . . . I definitely still love racing and still love being on my board, but I haven’t thought too far beyond today.”

photo Larry Wong/Canwest News Service

Marlyn Graziano

Canada’s Maëlle Ricker receives the Olympic gold medal in snowboard cross racing at the medal ceremony in Vancouver, Canada Wednesday. Ricker is the first Canadian woman to win an Olympic gold medal in Canada.

Tuesday dawned grey and gloomy on Cypress, giving rise to concern that the competition may not proceed. But Ricker was not daunted by the conditions. “The course got better and better as the day went on. We woke up to fog and rain, which is actually something I love. I’m a West Coast girl. I’m not afraid of that. As the day went on the snow definitely softened up, and became slick and the course was enjoyable in the final. “The course was really tough and you had to be precise . . . your speed and timing had to be bang on. You had to move like a cat out there.” “. . . I was really pushing, pushing, pushing the whole way down the course, trying to stay on top of my board and make as few mistakes as possible.”

games daily

ValleyFest seeks ball hockey players

Lynn Valley Village is inviting ball hockey players to sign up for a three-onthree tournament scheduled to begin on Friday as part of Valleyfest Olympic celebrations. Teams with a maximum of five players can register in three categories: 9-11 yearolds, 12-14 year-olds and family, which requires that someone between the ages of nine and 11 be on the floor at all times. Registration is open at any North Vancouver Recreation Commission centre, or by calling 604-987-PLAY. — Bethany Lindsay

Family time is Games time From page 3

to connect with her son. “It’s kind of hard sometimes to find a common ground with a teenager,” she said. Her husband is also involved in the Olympics, working at the Robson Square media centre downtown, meaning that this family has a busy two weeks ahead. “We are totally immersed in the Olympics,” she said. “Perhaps after the 28th we’re going to be able to see each other.”

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YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE 2010 WINTER OLYMPICS



Take the Greasebus to Grouse

Shani Davis first to win back to back speedskating golds From page 1

photo Cindy Goodman

mtumato@nsnews.com Grouse Mountain is putting its kitchen grease to good use, recycling it as fuel in an oil-powered bus that will run skiers and snowboarders up the mountain for the duration of the Games — free of charge. The aptly named Greasebus is the first of its kind for the resort, which will be open 24 hour a day until Feb. 28. The nighttime shuttle, fuelled by recycled soybean oil from Grouse’s kitchen facilities, will operate daily between 8 p.m. and 6 a.m. Mike Parziale, the creator, owner and driver of Greasebus, says he’s running the machine to spread the concept of “grease not gas” An avid snowboarder, Parziale got his start eight years ago converting cars from gas to greaseguzzling machines in a shop in Portland, before he decided to build his own vehicle. Unable to afford a season pass to the local ski resort, he offered to bus people up to the mountain every day in the original Greasebus in exchange for a pass. His offer was accepted. He later secured sponsorship, and has since travelled across the United States 17 times fueled by oil he finds in drums behind restaurants along the way. These days Parziale runs three buses, often operating as a shuttle for North American ski resorts and educating riders on the benefits of converting their vehicles to run on waste rather than fossil fuels or biofuel from virgin food crops. Parziale said there is talk of keeping the bus on Grouse Mountain for the remainder of the season and even bringing it back next season. He’s stoked on the idea: “Grouse has been awesome to work with. They have really clean grease, which is pretty unheard of for a ski area.” The shuttle picks up passengers at Lonsdale Quay and at the Boardroom snowboard shops on both Lonsdale Avenue and West 4th Avenue in Vancouver. For a complete schedule, visit www. grousemountain.com/nightbus.

Mike Parziale checks the oil filtration system near the front entrance door of his biofuel-powered van, Greasebus.

ntage. home.

PA R K R O YA L W I N T E R C A R N I VA L

skate for the U.S. in team pursuit speedskating in 2006 and opted not to train with the team before coming to Vancouver. But all was forgiven Wednesday as Davis’s most vocal critic, teammate and bronze medallist Chad Hedrick, congratulated Davis on his West Vancouver native Britt Janyk historic win. South celebrates at the end of her run in Korea’s Tae-Bum the ladies downhill at Whistler. Mo won silver, his second medal of the Games. Denny Morrison topped the Canadian results at 13th, closely followed by Jeremy Wotherspoon at 14th. Shaun White breezed to victory at Cypress Mountain’s halfpipe, winning a bye to the finals with a strong qualifying run and easily topping Finnish silver medallist Peetu Piiroinen and American teammate Scott Lago. Justin Lamoureux came seventh for the Canadian team. Russians Nikita Kriukov and Alexander Panzhinskiy took gold and silver in men’s individual sprint classic crosscountry skiing, ahead of bronze medallist Petter Northug of Norway. Marit Bjoergen added to the Norwegian joy, winning gold in the women’s event, her second medal. Justyna Kowalczyk’s took silver for Poland, and Petra Majdic’s bronze is Slovenia’s first medal of the Games. Austria won its first gold Wednesday and prevented a German sweep of the luge events in the process. Brothers and defending champions Andreas and Wolfgang Linger topped the podium, a quarter of a second faster after two runs than Latvian siblings Andris and Juris Sics. But Germany wasn’t completed stopped: Patric Leitner and Alexander Resch won bronze. Canadian brothers Chris and Mike Moffat were seventh. photo Jean Levac/Canwest News Service/MCT

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Photos clockwise from top left: Chris and Emily Westwick watch visual artist Meshell Melvin sew portraits. Kate (left), Ella, and Molly Griffen watch the Games. Kevin Reilly (left), with his sons Ryan and John are rooting for Team Canada in men’s hockey. Nicole Bauberger of Whitehorse works on her art piece, 100 Dresses. Mary-Anne Skeans and Sandy Havel enjoy the new mural hanging in West Vancouver Community Centre. David and Janette Sistani are all smiles.

photos Lisa King

Visual artist Meshell Melvin works on embroidered paintings. Artmis Rahbar (left), Kristina Cho and Sara Mahmoudi enjoy watching the Games at the community centre. Tara and Jordyn Lalanne check out the festivities. Ishbel, 9, and Owen Allison, 7, flank their dad Paul. Centre: Emma Choo, 14, and Rufina Ip, 15, decorate visitors with temporary tattoos.

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Photos clockwise from top left: Sam Golestani and Niki Shiz root for Team Canada. Zachary Zimmerman (left), Marcus Degenstein and Joshua Zimmerman get into the hockey spirit. Parvin (left), Ardeshir and Mary Mayan spend quality time together. Yasmin and Noushin Azizi practise their figure skating moves. Melissa Safe and Doris Mohebtash go skating. Rose Harris-Fernandes and Brian Harris goof around. Clair Van Alstine (left), Taylor Nettles and Caitlin Grisack enjoy some cold beers.

photos Kevin Hill

Shilan Keshvadi (left), Shantia Shekarchi and Mary Oveisi catch the Games on TV. Alex and Dominick Beim enjoy the day. Dylan Nouri and Ahmad flash their smiles. Centre: Diego Palafox (left), Jimena and Brian Maule and Andrea Palafox have fun on the ice.

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Photos clockwise from top left: Sebastian, 13, and Caroline Faucher, 10, skate in the sun. Vernon residents Mike and Mackenzie Gilman show their Canadian colours. Nancy and Leanna Canyon visit from San Diego. Brian and Jim Canyon go for Brian’s first ice skate. Former national synchronized skating team members Claire Easton (left) and Meaghan Garvie flank Nathan Rafael of Brazil. Brady (left) and Blake Hishmeh and Charlie Orner enjoy the spring skiing conditions.

Kieran White (left) and Rebecca Paul of England hang out with Melanie Crawford of Maple Ridge. Jong Won (left), Jiheon and Eun Chang Seong spend quality time together.

photos Lisa King

Patrick and Caralyn Vossen shred the slopes.

Joanne (left), David and Annabel Gilman tour the peak of Grouse. Natalie Klark and Daniel Vorobiev of Russia skate at Grouse.

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Photos clockwise from top left: District councillor Robin Hicks celebrates with the North Shore News’ Vicki Magnison. North Shore Spirit committee director Linsey Keats relishes the moment with North Vancouver torch relay committee chair Grant Botto. ValleyFest co-chair Bob McCormack (left) relives the relay with North Shore News publisher Doug Foot and his daughter Jamie. The North Shore News’ Mark Hood celebrates with Tara Lalanne. John Gillmour of the Lynn Valley Community Association (left) poses with Lynn Valley Centre’s Kelly Millin and district councillor Roger Bassam.

photos Kevin Hill

Adriane Harrington and Andrea Thomas pour drinks for all. Belinda Hilton and Naomi Slack serve up the sausage. Jessica and Tyler Magnison flash their winning smiles. North Shore News ace photographers Mike Wakefield and Paul McGrath find themselves on the other side of the lens. Kathleen Campbell and Robin Delany pose for a picture. David Lee and Doug Smith of the North Shore Credit Union enjoy the party.

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bright lights lonsdale quay

Photos clockwise from top left: Maxim Pace and Tristan Gerin wave the flag, wear the jacket and flash the mittens. Jasmine Ostad and Scott Wilson pass out some free samples. Swiss visitors Miriam Anken and Marco Pulfer enjoy the sunshine. Carly Jones and Keanan Ball relax at the Quay. Donna Pelley and Guy Newsham are visiting North Vancouver from Ottawa. Volunteer Barbara Samson and Marc Gerin pose beneath the market’s front door Chris Staetter from Vancouver is stoked for the halfpipe events.

photos Kevin Hill

Information counsellors Alison Mellor and Susan White are here to help. Victoria and Sophie Rose are all smiles. Bessi D’Alessi (left), Blair Brunton and Lisa Rose clown around by the Cirque du Soleil display. Centre: Linita Reimann and Manuel Weber are fired up over Germany’s successes.

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North Shore News Daily Olympic Paper - Feb. 18, 2010  

North Shore News Daily Olympic Paper - Feb. 18, 2010

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