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A different kind of fairy tale performed on Harbor stage

Children make up the cast of “The Quest,” which will be performed for its final weekend at the Harbor Performing Arts Center. Submitted photo

Brookings Harbor Community Theater invites the public to see the final three junior theater performances of “The Quest.” 

Show times are 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, June 27 and 28, and 2 p.m. Sunday, June 29. Ticket prices are $8 for adults and seniors, $5 for students and children, and free for ages 3 and younger. Tickets are available at Wright’s Custom Framing and Art Supplies in Brookings and New Wave Video in Harbor. For more information call 541-661-2473.


Interpretive programs create fun at Harris Beach

Michael Penny tells stories of Native American life and gets children playing drums and the audience singing songs during Thursday night’s program at Harris Beach State Park.

Interpretive programs are keeping people busy who visit Harris Beach State Park during the summer months.

Programs have ranged from presentations about tidepools to the St. George Reef Lighthouse and musical entertainment.

Most programs and walks meet at program area by camp space C-22. Interpretive programs let people explore the park’s natural and recreational opportunities firsthand. Summer interpretive programs, led by Ranger Angela Stewart, are offered by interpretive staff and run from Memorial Day weekend through September on Tuesdays through Saturdays.


Dune wildflowers

A week after inviting Del Norters to pull up European beach grass, the Redwood Parks Association and Tolowa Dunes Stewards will host an activity that focuses on the dune’s wildflowers.


Swarm rescue

Jim Sorber uses a bee brush to persuade bees to fly from off a cabinet where they had taken up residence.

A swarm of honeybees was rescued and relocated after an exterminator called members of the Oregon South Coast Beekeepers Association (OSCBA) for assistance.

While attending the Azalea Festival late Saturday afternoon, a call came from Bug-e-Boyz saying that a swarm of bees had moved into a cabinet on the outside of a home up Hunter Creek. The owners were allergic to bee stings and wanted the bees removed as soon as possible. They were identified as honeybees, not wasps or yellow jackets. A swarm rescue was in order.


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