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Rally being held August 5 through 11, Tidbits checks out the facts on Harley-Davidson, founded in 1903 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

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• In 1901, 21-year-old William Harley wrapped up a blueprint drawing of a single-cylinder engine designed to be attached to a regular bicycle frame. Two years later, with the help of his childhood friend Arthur Davidson, their first motorcycle rolled out of their first “factory,” a 10’ x 15’ wooden shed. Arthur’s brothers joined the company shortly afterward, boosting 1903’s production to three motorcycles. Eight cycles were sold in 1905, and 50 the following year. While the first Harley was black, customers in 1905 could choose black or the “Silent Grey Fellow,” Each had hand-painted stripes and a handlettered “Harley-Davidson Motor Company” on the fuel tank.


• Harley-Davidson expanded to a new factory measuring 28’ x 80’ in 1906, and six fulltime employees were on staff. The next year, production increased to 150. Another new factory came along in 1913, boasting 297,110 sq. ft, compared to the 2,240 sq. ft. of the 1906 facility. The larger area enabled the company to produce 12,904 cycles that year.

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Tidbits Of Penticton-Summerland HARLEYS (continued):

• Seventeen years after the first cycle rolled out of that wooden shed, Harley-Davidson was the largest motorcycle company in the world, with dealerships in 67 countries. Over 28,000 motorcycles were produced in 1920.

• Of all the country’s motorcycle manufacturers in business in 1929, only Indian and HarleyDavidson were able to weather the stock market crash. Production at H-D dropped from 22,350 bikes to 3,703. Sales to police forces helped them survive the economy’s collapse.

• H-D profited greatly from the use of their motorcycles during war time. Over 20,000 Harleys were used during World War I, and nearly 90,000 were put into service during World War II.

• In 1946, foreign motorcycles hit the American market and the competition with British and Japanese bikes was fierce. British imports had a sportier appearance and were cheaper and more reliable. Favorable tax laws governing imports made these bikes even more attractive. Although Harley-Davidson introduced the Hydra-Glide with the Panhead engine in an attempt to compete, it was heavy and not as sporty. It didn’t take long for H-D’s market share to shrink to a mere 6% of the market. By 1950, 40% of the motorcycles in the U.S. were foreign-made.

Across 1 Unexpected delivery 16 War novel that became a Gary Cooper film 17 Cypress and others 18 ‘03 retirees 19 Get ready to dry 20 Window shopper’s buy? 21 Nabisco trademark 23 Ring up? 25 Gem 28 The Oscars, e.g. 32 Start of a cheer 33 Numismatist’s prize 39 It has collars and stays 40 Hoop spot 41 Source of many tiny animals 42 Some bling 43 Jazz __ 44 Fix the boundaries of 45 Cinnabar, vis-ˆ-vis mercury 46 Western resort at 6,200 feet 48 Suspensefully held in 50 Phil, for one 53 Annual employee review contributor 55 AMA and ADA 58 Chemist for whom a flask is named 60 Uses up one’s minutes, and

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CROSSWORD 30 Shiny shell lining

then some 64 Dissident’s request 67 Tons to do 68 Military priority

Down 1 Pollen is produced in them 2 Sci-fi vehicles 3 Many a Lewis Black bit 4 Break site 5 Whistling zebra? 6 “If Only __ a Butterfly”: Imogen Heap song 7 Comic intro? 8 Carolina university 9 Luxurious 10 In a fog 11 Simple place to rest 12 Chess champ after Fischer 13 __ 51 14 Original name of the radio show “Gang Busters” 15 Brutus’s being 22 Increase one’s home’s value, in a way 24 McCartney song inspired by a dream 25 Baking aid 26 Bride’s accessory 27 Star known by her first name 29 Al’s nemesis

31 Rough cloth 34 Rage 35 Not a whit 36 __ Friday’s 37 Filmmaker Peckinpah 38 Recording giant 47 Like some inspections 49 Knitter’s pattern 51 Minneapolis suburb 52 Behind-the-lines job 53 Reacted to bad news, maybe

54 Remove 55 Shimmering swimmer 56 Caramel-in-chocolate brand 57 Latch (onto) 59 “Bibbidi-Bobbidi-Boo” prop 61 Film composer Menken with eight Oscars 62 Protests 63 Hook’s right hand 65 “My mama done __ me ...” 66 Letters on the beach

• Marlon Brando was 30 years old when he rode a British Triumph in the 1954 movie The Wild One, the story of a motorcycle gang terrorizing a small town. The film’s popularity did nothing to help the sales of Harleys. In an effort to combat the appeal of British bikes, in 1957, H-D introduced the Sportster, considered

“father of the superbikes.”

• The 1969 cult film Easy Rider featured Peter Fonda as Captain America riding a completely transformed H-D Electra-Glide with a Panhead engine. Four bikes were customized for the making of the film. Three were stolen before the movie was completed, and one burned. Fonda later restored the burned bike and today that chopper can be seen at the National Motorcycle Museum in Anamosa, Iowa. The Harleys ridden by the main characters in the film were purchased from the Los Angeles Police Department, as Harley-Davidson refused to provide free bikes for the movie.

• The 1960s ushered in the customizing trend, but H-D failed to jump on the bandwagon in time. Their earnings faded, and the company was forced to go public, selling shares for the first time in 1965. In 1969, the family relinquished control of the business they had owned for 66 years, selling out to the American Machine and Foundry Company for $21 million. AMF, famous in the bowling industry, allowed the quality to slip considerably. Sales plummeted and by 1980, there seemed little chance of recovery for the company. In 1981, 13 senior H-D executives banded together and purchased the company from AMF for $80 million and the recovery began. In 1986, two million shares of common stock were offered, returning the company to public ownership. • There have been a number of “glides” throughout Harley history. The Hydra-Glide was introduced in 1949, with the first hydraulic front forks. This evolved into the Duo-Glide in 1958 with the addition of rear brakes and hydraulic rear suspension. The Electra-Glide came along with its electric starter motor in

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ARIES (March 21-April 19): Be an equal opportunity friend. Make an effort to be friendly to everyone in the week ahead. The people least deserving of your hand in friendship may need it the most and repay your kindness. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Enjoy powerful new contacts in the week ahead. You could be passionate about getting what you want in areas that have to do with career, finance or business - and even love. Spread the joy around. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Expect the unexpected. In the upcoming week, your tastes might stray toward the new and unusual, or you might feel an urge to invest in antiques or update your computer with the latest gadgets. CANCER (June 21-July 22): You are not defeated when you lose, but you are defeated when you quit. In the week to come, you will receive plenty of encouragement. You can tap into staying power to see a project through to completion. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Make powerful connections in the upcoming week. It seems your popularity increases when your passion is sparked by meeting new and original personalities. You are revitalized by New Age ideas and isms. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Knowledge is power. If all you know how to do is row a boat, you won’t have a clue about what to do when the river runs dry. Learn as much as you can in the week ahead to be prepared for the future. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22.): You are torn two ways. In the week ahead, you feel eager to impulsively experiment and may take on something out of the ordinary. At the same time, however, your natural reserve may prevent you from going wild. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You have a passion for much more than fashion. Love and romance and the enjoyment of shared intimacies might be key elements for you this week. Give love a chance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Your heart might unwittingly take a walk on the wild side in the week ahead. When there are interesting things to see and do - as well as people to meet - it is difficult to get quite enough sleep. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Chop down problems one weed at a time. Your talent for organization can be applied to your relationships, as well. This week, your attention is riveted on making relationships perfectly divine. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): The more, the merrier. Since you are respectful toward others, they tend to respect you and will very likely include you in group endeavors as a matter of course in the upcoming week. PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20): Romance, passion and love are gifts. But they aren’t like gift certificates that you can stick in a drawer and redeem later. Jump on any romantic opportunity immediately during the week to come.

Tidbits Of Penticton-Summerland

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AH-CHOO! We all do it! Sneeze, that is. But why do we do it? These curious facts about this process are nothing to sneeze at! • The official name for sneezing is sternutation. It begins as a nerve transmission and is a signal telling your brain that something in your nose needs to come out. Something tickles the lining of your nose, and the nerves initiate a message to the brain stem, which causes a chain of events throughout the body in the chest, abdomen, face, eyelids, and mucus glands. All the areas work together to expel the irritant by forcing air, saliva, and mucus out of the mouth and nose. Sometimes it takes several sneezes to rid your nose of the irritant. • The most common stimuli are dust, pollen, and pepper, but they’re not the only things that can bring on a sneeze. Powerful aromas can cause you to sneeze, as well as a fluctuation in temperature, especially colder air. Exercise


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can trigger a sneeze since over-exertion can create drying in your nose and mouth. Plucking your eyebrows can even make you sneeze! It stimulates a facial nerve connected Wake-Up Breakfast Bars to our nasal passages. Similarly, rubbing your Peanut butter, bran cereal, and dried cranberries eyes can have the same effect. make a breakfast bar that’s nutritious and sweet. • Why don’t we sneeze in our sleep? The Enjoy as a snack as well. nerves that send a signal to the brain are also Ingredients sleeping, so we don’t sneeze while we rest. • There are a few old wives’ tales about sneezing, including the belief that your heart stops. Although your chest contracts during a sneeze and blood flow is momentarily constricted, the heart does not stop. Its rhythm may be altered slightly for a few seconds, however. Some folks actually believe that your eyeballs can pop out of your head during a sneeze. The slight increase in blood pressure behind the eyes during a sneeze is certainly not enough to dislodge eyeballs from their sockets. • According to folklore, if you sneeze, company

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Worms versus Deep Tilling Gardeners know that earthworms in the garden are a sign of healthy soil. These earthy allies loosen the soil, create fertile soil clods or aggregates, provide pathways for plant roots, redistribute organic matter, and drain and aerate the soil. We routinely till in applications of organic matter to encourage earthworm activity, but now it appears that how we apply it matters more than we thought. Recent research presents some surprising evidence that deep tilling is not the best method. If the organic matter has been tilled into the soil six inches deep or more, earthworm tunnels will tend to be horizontal as they patrol to find food. However, if the organic matter is left on the soil surface, the tunnels tend to be vertical as the earthworms dig upwards to their food source. Vertical tunnels not only allow for better air and water penetration into the soil layers than horizontal tunnels. They also help with removing chemical toxins. The soil in the burrows created by vertical tunnels harbors more beneficial microbes, and these microbes can degrade pesticides and fertilizers. This fall, unless your soil quality is poor, till organic matter just a few inches into the soil leaving a 3- to 4-inch-thick layer on the surface. Earthworms will do their good work through the winter as long as the ground isn’t frozen.

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Crop Rotation Nurtures and Defends The sight of large fields full of one type of crop ripening in the sun may now be a quintessential part of the countryside, but this mass-production method of cultivating a single species has long been known to cause problems: Large groups of the same crop make an easy target for pests. For this reason, non-organic commercial growers feel compelled to spray the whole area with pesticides. Soil nutrients are depleted when the ground is occupied by a large number of the same type of plant. This problem is compounded if the ground is used for the same crop next season – often the soil becomes so impoverished that artificial fertilizers are needed. Soil subjected to the same mechanical processes year after year will inevitably become compacted. While the gardener won’t be growing as intensively as the farmer, these problems may also be encountered on a smaller scale. You may see a drop in plant health and productivity if crops are grown in the same spot for many years. To avoid these pitfalls, adopt a crop rotation plan. The principle is straightforward enough – the same vegetables should not be planted in the same place year after year. As a system of organic gardening, crop rotation has many advantages. It lessens the need for pest control, the soil structure is maintained, the spread of soil-borne disease is reduced and nutrient depletion in the soil is avoided.

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Tidbits Of Penticton-Summerland

Community Events Summerland

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Summerland Art Walk 2013 Sat, July 27 – Sat, August 31. Experience the original works of local emerging and established artists on display throughout Summerland and the surrounding area, including restaurants, retail outlets, and wineries. The work showcased over the event will include paintings, photography, jewellery, pottery, textiles, and sculpture. Art Walk features 37 artists in 38 venues throughout Summerland from July 27 to August 31. The Art Walk brochure, which lists participating artists and venues, are available at the Art Gallery and Summerland Visitor’s Centre. Look for the Art Walk decal on participating businesses.

AH-CHOO! (continued): is coming over. In Asia, it means someone is talking about you behind your back. Now if your cat sneezes, it’s going to rain!

Summerland Farmers’ Market Join the residents of Summerland and local growers Tuesdays from 9am11am and on Friday evenings between 5pm and 9pm, on Victoria St. Fresh baking, wood carvings, produce/fruit, jewellery, a balloon artist/ face painter and much more await you each week. Friday evening wraps up with a community outdoor movie for the whole family! Bring your own chair to Memorial Park and delight in this FREE show brought to you by the Kiwanis Club of Summerland. Much Ado About Nothing Thursday, July 31st & Fri, August 1 at 7pm in Memorial Park in Summerland The Penticton Chamber Theatre is offering a brand-new production of Much Ado About Nothing. Shakespeare’s plays are not only riots of invention, but they practically burst with soaring language and piercing psychological insight so beautiful it actually hurts. They are funny, moving, haunting, and rich. Tix $15 (12 and under free) at Sweet Tooth Cafe on Victoria Road or at the door.

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Are you looking for a fun low impact circuit

Penticton/Naramata Jazzcool Student Concert

Love Jazz music? Come to our Jazzcool Concert on August 2nd at 1:00 pm to hear our talented students and professional musical instructors perform a jazz concert after a week of rigorous preparation, learning and practice. Performed at the Shatford Centre, the Jazzcool program is focused on improvisation and rehearsed music, so you can bet on hearing both forms of presentation. Call 250 770 7668 or email Admission is by donation at 760 Main St. Penticton.

• There are a number of theories as to why folks say “Bless you” to someone after a sneeze. One is an ancient belief that sneezing is a neardeath experience, and it’s a blessing to have survived. The ancients also believed that the soul sneaks out of the body during a sneeze and that a blessing will prevent this and deter the devil from sneaking in. During the Roman Empire when bubonic plague struck, two of its symptoms were coughing and sneezing. The Pope recommended a blessing to people after a sneeze as protection. workout routine? • When Donna Griffiths of Worcestershire,

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• No matter how you say it, it’s still a sneeze!

Are you looking for a fun low impact circuit routine? In Englishworkout we say “ah-choo, ” but the French

say “atchoum, ” the Japanese say “hakushon,” Join the newly formed non-profit while Italians say “hapsu” and Swedes say “atjo.”

18th Annual Rotary Wheels Charity Car Show There will be many greats cars on display in Rotary Park on Lakeshore Drive beside the Penticton Lakeside Resort...Plans are well underway for this year’s Car Show and you can get involved helping us make this event the place to be in the Okanagan. Join the many donors of Cash, Prizes and services or rent a booth & become part of the event...get signed NOW! August 03, 2013 at 9:00am - 4:00pm in Rotary Park http://www.

• How fast does a sneeze travel? A single sneeze can send 100,000 germs into the air at a speed of about 100 mph (161 km/hr). The bacteria from a sneeze can spread up to 150 feet (45.8 m) away. • Although it’s tough to stop a sneeze, you can try breathing through your mouth and pinching the end of your nose.

Penticton’s 30th Annual Mr. Muscle Miss Bikini Competition JCI Penticton’s 30th Annual Mr. Muscle Miss Bikini is presented by Parkers Are you looking for a fun low impact circuit workout routine? Chrysler Dodge Jeep. From 12pm until much later on Sunday, August 4th, top DJs spin tracks at the Okanagan’s Largest Beach Beverage Garden Join the newly Are you formed lookingnon-profit for a fun low impact circuit workout routine? sponsored by Big Surf Beer Co and Monsoon Cooler. The summer’s hottest Join the newly formed non-profit Run by women, for Muscles & Bikinis for cash prizes! Feats of Strength competition, vendors and more! Adult party starts at noon on Skaha Beach (near the Sundial). one-time mem Run by women, for women$100.00 Run by women, for Must be 19 years of age or older to attend this event. Proceeds go to JCI $50.00 per mon $100.00 one-time membership fee $100.00 one-time mem Summer Day Camp for Kids. Tickets $15 Info and registration at www. Introductory Hours Open Run by women, for women $50.00 per month $50.00 per mon Monday/Wednesday/Friday 6:00AM to 1:00PM

Open Introductory Hours Open $100.00Introductory one-timeHours membership fee Tuesday/Thursday 8:00AM to 1:00PM Run6:00AM by women, for women Monday/Wednesday/Friday to 1:00PM Monday/Wednesday/Friday 6:00AM to 1:00PM $50.00 per 8:00AM month Tuesday/Thursday to 1:00PM $100.00 one-time membership8:00AM fee to 1:00PM Tuesday/Thursday Hours ofFurther operation may increase with increased membership For Information/Registration $50.00 per month

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Naramata Fair Drop in at our location in the S Sunday, August 4th is a day of FUN for the whole family! From 10am#2 – 7519 Prairie Valley Road 8pm, the fair opens with a parade that leads the crowds into Manitou email Introductory Open Park where they areHours met by a great variety of tasty foods, beverages and snacks, artisans and crafters, games and activities. to There are shaded restHours Open Introductory ForinFurther Information/Registration Hours of operation may increase with increased membership also check us out on Facebook Monday/Wednesday/Friday 6:00AM 1:00PM Drop at our location the Summerfair Shopping Centre Hours ofin operation may increase with increased membership areas, a great beach, a licensed beverage garden andMonday/Wednesday/Friday our fabulous Loonie 6:00AM to 1:00PM DropRoad in at our location Summerfair Shopping Centre Tuesday/Thursday 8:00AM to 1:00PM #2 – 7519 Prairie Valley Phone in# the 778-516-2001 Raffle. Anchoring this is the non-stop, start-to-finishTuesday/Thursday live entertainment 8:00AM to 1:00PM #2 – 7519 Prairie Valley Road Phone # 778-516-2001 email stage, offering more than 8 hours of instrumental and vocal music & a email variety of performances. More info? Call 250-490-4208. http://www. Hours of operation may increase with increased membership also check us out on also Facebook - Summerland Hours of operation may increase with increased membership check us out on Facebook -Women’s SummerlandFitness Women’s Fitness Run by women, for women $100.00 one-time membership fee $50.00 per month Introductory Hours Open Monday/Wednesday/Friday 6:00AM to 1:00PM Introductory Hours Open Tuesday/Thursday 8:00AM to 1:00PM Monday/Wednesday/Friday 6:00AM to 1:00PM Tuesday/Thursday 8:00AM to 1:00PM Hours of operation may increase with increased membership

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Q: My 16-year-old cat acts like he’s drunk, unsure, unstable and slow. When he’s done in the litter box, he falls over. He’s on medicine for hyperthyroid (disease) and pancreatitis. Our veterinarian doesn’t know what’s wrong with Joseph, and neither does a veterinary neurologist. Could the problem be dementia? Or maybe he’s dizzy. Joseph is affectionate and alert. We want the remainder of his life to be healthy and happy. Can you help?

Penticton-Summerland invites your application for advertising sales representative. Part-time or fulltime; competitive commission + bonuses. Retired individuals welcomed. Please send your resume to or call 250-462-2049 HARLEYS (continued):

1965, and on to the Super-Glide in 1971 and the Wide-Glide in 1980. • Harley has also had a variety of “heads” over the years. First there was the Flathead, dubbed as such because of the shape of the cylinder head cover. Introduced in 1929, it was a 45-cubic-inch sidevalve engine. The Knucklehead, the first V-Twin model, debuted in 1936 with its cylinder covers shaped like clenched fists. It featured two fuel tanks with the instrument panel positioned between them. It was produced until 1947. Along came the Panhead in 1948 with aluminum cylinder covers resembling upside-down saucepans. Panheads were around until 1965. The next year brought the Shovelhead, whose cylinder covers looked like the back of a shovel. Compare the Shovelhead’s engine size of 74 cubic inches with that 1903 model’s 25 cubic inches! The year 1984 brought in the Blockhead, an 80-cubic-inch engine.

• The 1932 Harley-Davidson could be purchased for around $300. If you’re looking to buy a 2013 Electra-Glide CVO Ultra-Classic 100th Anniversary Edition, better set aside about $38,000. A new Sportster will set you back around $11,000.

• For seven days every August, Main Street in Sturgis, South Dakota, population 6,700, is packed with thousands of motorcycle enthusiasts who gather to race and tour. The first rally was held in 1938, drawing nine racers and 200 spectators. The two-day rally offered $500 in prize money. Two years later, 150 racers participated in front of 5,000 onlookers. Close to 450,000 are expected for this year’s rally.

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A: It sounds like you’re doing all the right things. It’s likely good news that the veterinary neurologist couldn’t determine the cause of Joseph’s problems. Dr. Susan Little, editor of the textbook “The Cat: Clinical Medicine and Management” (Elsevier, St. Louis, MO, 2012; $151), notes that you mention Joseph is alert and reasonably active. If he isn’t confused and doesn’t yowl overnight, it’s unlikely that the problem is feline Alzheimer’s (feline cognitive dysfunction syndrome). If your veterinarian hasn’t already done so, consider having your cat tested for low blood potassium and anemia, Little says. She adds that it may simply be Joseph is weak due to muscle wasting, which sometimes occurs in elderly people and pets. Unfortunately, they don’t make walkers for cats.

“OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN”: America’s most famous residence has had a rough year on the screen, thanks to “White House Down” and this preceding thriller, which has the same theme of enemies invading the presidential home. Directed by Antoine Fuqua, this version stars Gerard Butler as a disgraced ex-bodyguard who comes to the chief executive’s (Aaron Eckhart) aid again when terrorists strike. The strong cast also includes Morgan Freeman, Melissa Leo, Angela Bassett, Dylan McDermott, Robert Forster, Radha Mitchell (“Red Widow”) and Ashley Judd. DVD extras: eight “making-of ” documentaries; deleted scenes. ***

DVD Reviews

“THE COMPANY YOU KEEP”: Robert Redford remains every bit a movie star, as he demonstrates in this melodrama that he also directed. He plays a former radical who’s now a lawyer in Albany, N.Y., but he’s forced back on the run by the arrest of a former colleague and the curiosity of a young reporter (Shia LaBeouf). The very impressive cast also includes three other Oscar winners besides Redford - Julie Christie, Susan Sarandon and Chris Cooper - plus Nick Nolte, Stanley Tucci, Richard Jenkins, Terrence Howard, Anna Kendrick and Sam Elliott. DVD extras: two “making-of ” documentaries; red-carpet and press conference footage. ***

• Harley-Davidson expects to ship about 260,000 “THE BIG WEDDING”: The movie itself may not be Oscar-worthy, but there are Academy Award winners motorcycles to dealerships during 2013. to spare in this would-be comedy that’s sort of a thematic spin on “The Birdcage.” Robin Williams starred in that film, and he also turns up in this ultimately too-frantic tale of a divorced couple (Robert De Niro, Diane Keaton) pretending still to be married for the sake of their soon-to-wed adopted son (Ben Barnes). Susan Sarandon is another Oscar owner in the cast; Katherine Heigl, Amanda Seyfried and Christine Ebersole appear as well. DVD extra: “making-of ” documentary. **

“GIRLS: THE COMPLETE SECOND SEASON”: Still a polarizing show for many viewers, the HBO comedy that’s the brainchild of star and frequent writer and director Lena Dunham sends its heroines down a variety of paths for its sophomore round. Hannah (Dunham) is trying to move on in her personal life while still being pulled by her romantic past, making her miss the presence of her bestie Marnie (Allison Williams) that much more. Zosia Mamet and Jemima Kirke also continue prominently in the cast. DVD extras: “making-of ” documentaries; audio commentary by cast and crew; “Guys on Girls” featurette; episode table read. *** “EMPEROR”: Tommy Lee Jones’ performance as Gen. Douglas MacArthur - complete with pipe and sunglasses - is this drama’s true spark, but much of the focus is on one of the military legend’s aides, a general (Matthew Fox, “Lost”) tasked with deciding whether Japan’s Emperor Hirohito (Takataro Kataoka) should be tried and executed for war crimes. A resurfaced relationship from the past makes the mission more difficult. DVD extras: “making-of ” documentary; audio commentary by director Peter Webber and producer Yoko

Narahashi; deleted scenes; photo galleries. ***

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Penticton School of Dance and House of Kiran proudly present the return of the one-woman tour-de-force FISH EYES by Anita Majumdar! Friday, August 2nd @ 8pm

Saturday, August 3rd @ 2pm & 8pm

The Cannery Stage (Located in Opus Bistro)

Bollywood meets High School $15 PSD Students $20 General Admission (10% off when buying 4 tickets) Call 250-492-4440

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