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Three years before Expo 86 opened its gates, prostitutes began to vanish from Low Track.By the time police noticed the trend, 14 years later, more than two-dozen had already disappeared without a trace. Many begin as adolescent runaways and never lose the habit of evasion, changing names and addresses so often that investigators have no realistic hope of tracking a specific prostitute for any length of time.

Dorothy Spence, a 36-year-old Aboriginal, vanished four months after Knight, in August 1995, but her disappearance was reported earlier, on October 30.Olivia Williams rated less concern at age 22, her December 1996 disappearance ignored until July 4, 1997.Stephanie Lane, the youngest victim so far at age 20, was hospitalized for an episode of drug psychosis on March 10, 1997.Around the same time, competition among drug cartels flooded the district with cheap narcotics, encouraging a new generation of addicts to turn on, tune in and drop out.Surrounding districts passed new laws to purge their streets of prostitutes, driving the women out of Burnaby and North Vancouver, into Downtown Eastside.The next official victim, 43-year-old Sherry Rail, would not be reported missing until three years after her January 1984 disappearance.

Thirty-three-year-old Elaine Auerbach told friends she was moving to Seattle in March 1986 but she never arrived, reported missing in mid-April.

The first black victim, Kathleen Wattley, was 39 years old when she vanished in June 1992, reported missing on the 29th of that month.

The unknown predator(s) took a three-year vacation before claiming 47-year-old Catherine Gonzales in March 1995, her disappearance reported to authorities on February 9, 1996.

Nearly three-quarters of the Low Track prostitutes were Aboriginals.

More than 80 percent were born and raised outside Vancouver.

In 1998 they averaged one death per day from drug overdoses, the highest rate in Canadian history.