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Crowds loving Games Lindsay Kines

Canwest Olympic Team How do you like us now, Lawrence? The Vancouver Winter Games, which British golf writer Lawrence Donegan — after only three days! — suggested might go down in history as the “worst ever,” put on their best face Saturday. Under blue skies and a warming sun, thousands of people from around the world took to the city’s streets, clogging major thoroughfares like Robson and Granville that have been converted to pedestrian malls. Street performers could scarcely believe their good fortune as people lined up five and six deep to watch the shows. On every corner, two traffic cops struggled to control the rivers of people — never mind cars. For those from Vancouver and the Lower Mainland, it was unlike anything they’d ever seen before. “Never,” said Kevin Neustaedter, 52, from Coquitlam. “I bought tickets to one event and I was only going to go for one event.” But then people kept telling him how much fun it was downtown, so he showed up Saturday to soak up the carnival atmosphere and take in the evening fireworks. “The hype is building on the hype,” he said. “There’s no doubt about it.” Over at the Royal Canadian Mint Pavilion, Shavi and

O LY M P I C S

Frustrating Day for Canada Benjamin Alldritt

photo Cingy Goodman

Feel it. Live it. Share it.

Y o u r

Photographic access to the Olympic cauldron has been improved twice in response to the public outcry about the ugly security fencing that surrounded it at 1055 Canada Place.

Melissa Morsara and friends Megan Kennedy and Shannon Nichol expected to wait up to seven hours to see Olympic medals up close. “Our city’s known to be not too exciting,” Shavi

Morsara said. “This is an indication if you bring the right venues to town how people come out. It’s good to see. It’s so positive, a good

See B.C. page 4

balldritt@nsnews.com There’s no way to sugarcoat it: Saturday was a day of disappointments for Canada’s Olympians. At the Richmond Olympic Oval, the home crowd hung its hopes on Denny Morrison to medal in men’s 1,500metre speed skating. Skating in the 16th pair, Morrison led Russia’s Ivan Skobrev through the 700-metre and 1,100-metre splits before fading badly. Morrison’s time would later stand up as ninth. The story at the Oval that afternoon was Dutchman Mark Tuitert’s upset win over American Shani Davis. Norway’s Havard Bokko won bronze. Heading north to the Pacific Coliseum and shorttrack speed skating, all three Canadian women qualified in the 1,500-metre event heats. Veteran skater Tania Vicent placed a close second going into the semifinals. But Vicent would have to go it alone in the finals after Valerie Maltais came last in her race and Kalyna Roberge fell in hers. Vicent did not threaten for the podium, and China’s Yang Zhou won gold with her Olympic-record-setting pace. South Korea’s Eun-Byul Lee and Seung-Hi Park won silver and bronze. In the men’s 1,000-metre

See Short-track page 5

medal rankings 1 United States

6

7 10

2 Germany

4

6

4

3 norway

5

3

3

5 Canada

4

3

1

Watch the hyperbole Slate.com is taking the scientific approach to NBC’s tearstained coverage of the Olympics: a daily “Sap-o-Meter” that measures the use of 35 sappy words. “Courage,”“mom,” “determination” and “tragedy” all make the cut. Canadian snowboarder Alex Bilodeau merited a mention with an emotional speech about his older brother Frederic, but VANOC chief John Furlong scored the sappiest line of the Olympics thus far with an opening ceremonies address that featured five “magics”, a “heart” and a “dream.”

Colbert loves ice-holes Stephen Colbert’s visit to Vancouver is turning into a love-fest. North Van salmon activist Mary-Sue Atkinson sat in on the taping of his show this week and collected a special “touch.” 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

We’re ready for the 2010 Winter Games.

TransLink has added transit services across the board for the Games to help you get to where you want to go. These include more frequent SkyTrain service, extra SeaBus sailings, special West Coast Express evening and weekend trains, plus more buses offering more connections—including extended late-night service on many routes. All Games venues in Metro Vancouver are served by major transit routes from various parts of our region. Visit TravelSmart2010.ca to plan your Games transit travel.


Seabus waits hit 90 minutes The lineup at Lonsdale Quay was so long Saturday that the Salvation ARmy was handing out water.

page 5 What’s on north shore celebration LISTINGS and GAMES schedule

pages 6-8

Colbert threatens to steal torch Bethany Lindsay

blindsay@nsnews.com Mary-Sue Atkinson is the proud owner of an Olympic torch touched by 2,010 people, with the very last caress bestowed by none other than Stephen Colbert. North Vancouver’s Atkinson was a torchbearer as the Olympic flame made its way through Squamish; she swam her leg in honour of her volunteer work to conserve salmon and sturgeon. “I swam against the current like a wild salmon on my run,” Atkinson said. She got the idea for 2,010 torch touches after travelling to Whistler on the evening of her torch run. “About 1,000 people from all over the world held the torch,” Atkinson said. On the final day of the torch relay, Atkinson said she took her torch downtown to the Vancouver library and started racking up her touch count. “I had 10 hours of people actually touching the torch,” she said. “You just can’t stop. You can’t say no,” she said. But she added that she doesn’t get tired of the crowds wanting to touch the torch, “because what is so energizing is their reaction.” Then when she heard that Colbert would be taping his show The Colbert Report in Vancouver, she knew he was the perfect person to give the final tap. “I love him,” she said. Atkinson showed up for the taping holding a sign reading Be My 2010th Torch Toucher. “I guess they spotted it. When he came out he asked for my torch,” she said. “I’m very lucky, so I’m really not surprised that it happened.” Colbert joked around with the crowd, and threatened to steal the torch. “Basically he said, you’re never going to see this torch again,” Atkinson said. The show was a great experience, too, she added. “It was wonderful to be able to see Michael Bublé. He did some great bantering with Stephen Colbert.” And Colbert made his peace with the audience of Canadian ice-holes. “In the end he admitted he loved us.” With her goal accomplished, Atkinson said she’s not quite done collecting touches. “I have a few more in mind, actually. I’m thinking gold medal winners.”



Sochi scorching With unseasonably warm temperatures giving Vancouver 2010 organizers a series of scheduling and venue maintenance headaches, imagine the beads of sweat forming on the brows of their counterparts in Sochi, Russia. The host city of the 2014 Games posted a balmy temperature of 15 degrees Celsius Saturday, five degrees warmer than Vancouver. Tennis, anyone?

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

photo Ian Lindsay / Canwest News Service

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YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE 2010 WINTER OLYMPICS

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Doug Foot

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

North Vancouver’s Mary-Sue Atkinson took her torch to a taping of The Colbert Report in Vancouver, where Stephen Colbert threatened to steal it.

Event details for Sunday, February 21, 2010 9am | Kid’s Alley Mad-Hatter & Alice in Wonderland 12pm | Main Stage Lord Byng Secondary, Jazz Band 2pm | Rotunda Dance Lessons

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B.C. throws a party for the world From page 1

photo Terry Peters

vibe and different types of culture.” Tourists from other countries raved about the party atmosphere. The orange-clad Van Denboom family from Holland — mother, Fieny, in a traditional Dutch bonnet — wandered Robson posing for pictures with Canadians in red hockey jerseys. “It’s wonderful,” said Rob Van Denboom. “Awesome,” added brother Bram. “And the people are friendly as well,” said father Jos. The British media, they said, have no idea what they’re talking about. “It’s only the British,” said Jos. “They were always Granville Street in Vancouver is a party zone every night of the Olympics, but the crowds were separate.” especially heavy Friday night and police asked liquor stores to close early Saturday night. German tourist Torsten Danke, who got his picture liquor-fuelled incidents, there have been relatively few problems. taken with two Mounties in red serge at the corner of Granville Crime, in fact, is down nearly 40 per cent over the same period and Hastings, said he was most taken with the friendly service last year. and the number of people who stopped to ask where he was “The attitude and vibe has been unbelievably positive,” he from. said. “You don’t have it in Europe like this,” he said. Will it all be enough for Vancouver to shed the early criticism Even Olympic organizers and tourist officials have been about a malfunctioning cauldron, early transportation glitches, surprised at the level of enthusiasm. and the lack of snow on Cypress Mountain? “The reaction of our city and I think the entire country has Tourism Vancouver president Rick Antonson believes it will. been overwhelming,” said Dave Cobb, deputy chief executive He likens the Games to the performance by B.C. snowboarder officer of the Vancouver organizing committee. “I’ve lived Maëlle Ricker. in this city my whole life and have never seen this type of “She came out of the gates on her first trial that morning and excitement.” slipped and got up and by the end of the day, we saw what she The crowds have got so big, in fact, that Vancouver police was made of. And she was gold. have asked for reinforcements to deal with the numbers at night. “I think what we’re seeing, despite the early glitches with But Const. Lindsey Houghton said that, except for a number of these Games, is what British Columbians are made of.”

NEWS

games daily

NV woman auctions Games ticket for leukemia research Bethany Lindsay

blindsay@nsnews.com In a bid to raise money for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, a North Vancouver woman is auctioning off a ticket to the Olympic snowboard parallel giant slalom event. Rebecca Hathaway, a volunteer with the society, is selling the ticket to the Feb. 26 event to reach help her reach her goal of $3,800 in sponsorship funds for competing in the Vancouver Marathon in May on behalf of the society’s Team in Training program. The snowboard ticket is up for auction on EBay, under Hathaway’s seller name runnerbec2010. The auction began on Feb. 16 with a starting bid of $125, and will close on Feb. 23. Hathaway is raising money to support leukemia and lymphoma research in honour of her best friend, Claire Firth, who was diagnosed with an aggressive form of Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma in January, two days after Hathaway moved to North Vancouver from England.

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YOUR NORTH SHORE GUIDE to THE 2010 WINTER OLYMPICS



skaters fail in finals; Transit waits increase Short-track Canada 1 bobsled flips in 2nd run Bethany Lindsay

e.

The lineup for the Seabus at Lonsdale Quay on Saturday afternoon stretched across Chadwick Court and up to Esplanade.

times we’re having to use eight buses for one ferry,” said Rowlands of the crowds of foot passengers making their way on to transit. As the second weekend of the Games opened, transportation services reported massive crowds of people descending on Vancouver. The first ferry to arrive at Horseshoe Bay carried an estimated 850 foot passengers. There’s proof that many of these extra transit users have taken TransLink’s advice and are planning their trips before leaving home. The online Trip Planner service has been

inundated with as many as 51,000 requests, while the customer information lines handled a peak of 7,400 phone calls on Friday. The City of Vancouver reported record numbers of people walking, cycling and taking the bus since the games began. Vehicle traffic was down 30 per cent on Feb. 12, the day of the opening ceremonies. Traffic heading over the Lions Gate Bridge was down during the first week from a usual daily average of 61,000 vehicles to just over 54,000 vehicles. — with files from Jane Seyd

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event, both Hamelin brothers Charles and Francois qualified for the five-man final, giving the Canadian team its best chance for a medal finish. But it was not to be. Despite both Hamelins leading early, they could not stand up against Apolo Anton Ohno of the United States or the Koreans. Francois ran out of gas in the last lap, and Charles could not break onto the podium. Jung-Su Lee and Ho-Suk Lee took gold and silver to add to Korea’s impressive skating record, and also help Korea vault over Canada in the overall medal count. Ohno’s bronze made him the single most decorated American Winter Olympian in history. Things were also going south further north, at the Whistler Sliding Centre. The first of Canada’s two-man bobsleigh teams, Lyndon Rush and Lascelles Brown, were clocking in at third after the first of four heats. But in the following run, their sled careened out of turn 13, the ominously named 50-50 with such force that it flipped over. Fortunately neither man was injured, but the crash leaves it virtually impossible for them to challenge for a medal. In slightly happier news, Canada’s second team, Pierre Lueders and Jesse Lumsden, improved to sixth spot after two runs and may still have a shot at bronze. Canada’s male curling team preserved their undefeated record, fending off arch-nemesis Great Britain 7-6. The Britons have beaten Kevin Martin’s rink in the four previous matchups, but two Canadian points in the last end provided the come-from-behind win. Canada produced its best-ever result in men’s 30-kilometre pursuit cross-country skiing. Ivan Babikov placed fifth, followed by George Grey in eighth, Alex Harvey in ninth and Devon Kershaw in 16th. None

photo Larry Wong/Canwest News Service

From page 1

photo Paul McGrath

blindsay@nsnews.com Passengers were waiting as long as 1.5 hours yesterday at Lonsdale Quay to catch a SeaBus to downtown Vancouver, ending a week that has seen a 200 per cent increase in ridership for the ferry service. TransLink reported that lineups at the North Vancouver SeaBus terminal were so long in the early afternoon yesterday that volunteers from the Salvation Army arrived to hand out bottled water. By about 4 p.m., the queue had shrunk to a slightly more bearable 30-45 minute wait, and an hour later, TransLink was reporting that the wait had dropped to one sailing, or about 10 minutes. In the first week of the Olympic Games, TransLink measured an average of about 48,000 riders hopping on the SeaBus every day, up 200 per cent from normal levels. Overall, about 1.6 million people each day have used the TransLink system during the first week of the Olympics, and average daily bus ridership increased by about 34 per cent. West Vancouver buses have also been busy. “I’d say we’ve at least doubled in ridership,” said Blue Bus transit manager Gareth Rowlands. In Horseshoe Bay, “at

Pierre Lueders (front) and Jesse Lumsden compete in the men’s two-man bobsleigh event on Friday in Whistler.

were serious threats to gold medallist Marcus Hellner of Sweden. Tobias Angerer finished second for silver and Sweden also took bronze with Johan Olsson. Austria’s Andrea Fischbacher was the surprise winner in women’s Super G alpine skiing, leading Slovenia’s Tina Maze and leaving only bronze for American Lindsey Vonn. Former West Vancouverite Britt Janyk placed 17th and newcomer Georgia Simmerling came 27th. Lastly, the large hill ski jumping event produced an identical result to the earlier normal hill contest. Swiss jumper Simon Ammann flew 144 metres for his second gold, followed by Poland’s Adam Malysz picking up a matching silver and Austrian Gregor Schlierenzauer doubling his bronzes.




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North Shore News Daily Olympic Paper - Feb. 21, 2010