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Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.


Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!


Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


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Florists in Arco, ID

Find local Arco, Idaho florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Arco and surrounding areas. Choose from roses, lilies, tulips, orchids, carnations and more from the variety of flower arrangements in a vase, container or basket. Place your flower delivery order online of call.

Arco Flower Shops

Touch Of Country Floral

118 Lost River Ave
Arco, ID 83213
(208) 527-3747

Arco ID News

Jan 25, 2019

Monroe County NY crime: Kittelberger Florist van stolen during delivery - Rochester Democrat and Chronicle

He was also charged with intent to sell. The Greater Rochester Area Narcotics Enforcement Team assisted. Criminal tampering: On Dec. 24, someone turned a Rochester Gas and Electric Corp. power switch off. That caused a power outage in the area of Mt. Read Boulevard. Criminal mischief: On Dec. 26, someone slashed four vehicle tires and carved an expletive into the victim's rental car on Affinity Lane. Menacing: On Dec. 27, a man said that while delivering pizzas at the Glenora Gardens apartment complex, a man in a tan van pointed a handgun at him after he pulled up alongside him. The suspect then drove away without saying anything. Harassment: On Dec. 27, someone threatened an employee at an automobile repair business in the 2300 block of West Ridge Road after he became upset over the service. The suspect told the employee, "If I come back here, I'm putting a knife to your throat." The suspect was not prosecuted. Counterfeit money: On Dec. 28, someone passed a counterfeit $100 bill at a store in the 2800 block of West Ridge Road Petit larceny: On Dec. 28, a 15-year-old boy was arrested after stealing an $80 BMX bike from the 2800 block of Dewey Avenue. Menacing: On Jan. 2, a customer menaced a store manager at a business in the 3600 block of Dewey Avenue with a silver handgun and then tried to run over the manager in her red Toyota SUV. Endangering the welfare of a child: On Jan. 4, a mother left her 5-year-old child unattended in the play area at the Mall at Greece Ridge while she shopped at a nearby store. She was arrested and charged with endangering the welfare of a child after an investigation. Grand larceny: On Jan. 5, a man delivering flowers for Kittelberger Florist of Webster left his green 2009 Chevrolet Express van running. A man, who appeared to be in his late 20s, jumped inside the van and took off. Harassment: Two women became "irate" on Jan. 5 after a clerk at a store at the Mall at Greece Ridge asked if they planned to purchase items that their children appeared to be concealing. Burglary: On Jan. 8, someone damaged a shed to gain entry on Churchill Drive North and stole a red 28-inch Craftsman snowblower. It is valued at $1,050. There is no video in the area. IRONDEQUOIT Attempted burglary: On Jan. 14, a resident of Portland Avenue reported that he spotted a suspicious male leaving the back door of a nearby vacant house. Police found a bloodied broken window on the rear garage door of the property. Petit larceny: On Jan. 14, gift cards, cleaning supplies, a car charger and lug nut locks were stolen from a vehicle parked on Culver Road. OGDEN Grand larceny: On Jan. 3, a Manitou Road resident said two pistols were missing. There were no signs of forced entry at the home. Petit larceny: On Jan. 5, a Whittier Road resident said someone stole the keys for a vehicle he is currently selling. He said two people showed up to look at the car. Once the people left, the victim realized the keys were gone. Grand larceny: On Jan. 7, someone stole a check out of a mailbox on Black Forest Drive and cashed it.

Dec 14, 2018

5 holiday and music events worth checking out in Evanston this week - WLS-TV

Stacey Kent perform at this all-ages show. Kent has toured in more than 50 countries, recorded with her Brazilian musical heroes Marcos Valle and Roberto Menescal and has 11 studio albums to her credit."I Know I Dream: The Orchestral Sessions," her most recent release, won Album of the Year for vocals at the 2017 Jazz Japan Awards and earned five stars in Downbeat.When: Thursday, Dec. 6, 7-8:30 p.m. Where: Space, 1245 Chicago Ave. Admission: $20-$35. More ticket options available. Click here for more details, and to get your ticketsAn Evening with Mike Cooley of Drive-By Truckers This Friday, attend an acoustic show featuring Mike Cooley. Having performed sold-out shows with the Drive-by Truckers for the last decade, Cooley has struck out on his own with a new solo record, "Fool on Every Corner." Expect DBT classics like "Shut Up and Get on the Plane," "Marry Me" and "Where the Devil Don't Stay," as well as renditions of Cooley ballads. This is an all-ages show and tickets are nonrefundable.When: Friday, Dec. 7, 8-11 p.m. Where: Space, 1245 Chicago Ave. Admission: $25-$30 Click here for more details, and to get your ticketsHarry Shearer & Judith Owen's Christmas Without Tears Expect to hear songs from invited performers and surprise guests at this Saturday's homespun variety show. Past revelers who have dropped by Harry and Judith's onstage living room include Weird Al Yankovic, Jane Lynch, Catherine O'Hara and Paul Shaffer.When: Saturday, Dec. 8, 8-11:30 p.m. Where: Space, 1245 Chicago Ave. Admission: $20 (standing room only). Click here for more details, and to get your tickets ...

Nov 28, 2018

Texans spend big for the holidays - Hays Free Press

Wallethub analyzed over 500 cities across the nation for the report. Here in Hays County, the San Marcos Premium Outlets and Tanger Outlets have consistently accumulated over $1 million in sales tax revenue in the month of December alone, according to reports obtained by the City of San Marcos from 2016 to the present. "(Texas) ranked so high because of the large holiday budget potentially available for each household, which is over $2,000," said Jill Gonzalez, an analyst at Wallethub. "This means the consumers in Texas are, in general, in a comfortable financial position, which allows them to engage in holiday spending without too much stress or fear of going over the budget." According to the National Retail Federation, Americans are expected to spend around $1,000 during the Holiday season, which is up four percent from 2017. But while many cities in Texas can afford to splurge during the season of giving, there are many cities across the country that struggle in this department. "We found the largest holiday budgets to be more than $2,000, with the largest in Texas' (city) Flower Mound, at $2,761," Gonzalez said. "The difference between the first and last budget is huge. Flower Mound's budget is over 43 times bigger than Cleveland's, where people can spend only $64 on average on gifts." The study credits Texas' low taxes, debt to income ratio, savings and other expenses to draw its conclusion. Acc...

Nov 28, 2018

Artists take diverse approaches to flowers in two central Arkansas exhibits - Arkansas Democrat-Gazette

Divine Energy, a 28-by-20 inch silverpoint, watercolor, crayon, white charcoal and graphite on tinted acrylic gesso and watercolor paper. It is a painstakingly executed presentation of allium schubertii -- aka flowering onion. In Williams-Smith's hands, three of these plants turn into a fireworks-like explosion of creative energy. Divine, indeed. Roses in the exhibition also capture the eye -- especially the gorgeous Clairvoyance, a 2012 silverpoint on black gesso. In it one sees dawning of awareness, of truth emerging from darkness. Pink Rose is a 2007 silverpoint and watercolor that is only 5 by 4 inches, but its impact is much larger. Also present in the gallery is a vase of dried roses and one of allium schubertii, which inspired works in the exhibition. Williams-Smith's growth in technique and her expression of spirit and determination inspired by nature's flowers has moments of beauty, power and revelation. A catalog ($10) also accompanies this exhibition. . . . Williams-Smith will lead a silverpoint workshop at 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Nov. 17 at the Hearne Gallery. The $75 fee includes all supplies. For information, call (501) 372-6822. Marjorie Williams-Smith, "The Messengers: A Survey of Work in Metalpoint," through Jan. 5, Hearne Fine Art, 1001 Wright Ave., Suite C, Little Rock. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m Monday-Friday; 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday. Info:, (501) 372-6822 SHEARON AND ARTAUD Diana Shearon's oils are also a bit deceptive. To say her floral canvases are things of beauty is stating the obvious. Her work is representational, at times bordering on magical realism/romanticism. At first glance, Tempest aches with beauty. Look deeper and the beauty goes deeper -- into yearning, a longing for home and hearth in the array of yellow roses. Red roses are the stars of Reprise, while sunflowers fill the canvas of the inviting Sunflower Bouquet. It's a calming, cheery balm for the spirit. She is capable of surprises, too, as the striking minimalism of the still life Dill & Limes shows. Shearon broadens her view with Summer Garden, an explosion of color that embraces a larger field of vision. Generally, her floral work is superior to the landscapes, but Hilltop 1, 2 and 3 -- a triptych -- shows she has a real affinity for depicting the sky and cloudscapes. She works well with nature's spaciousness, leaving the viewer wishing he was there. Shearon's talents have been recognized with her acceptance at a number of national juried exhibits and a best in show at the Memphis Germantown Art League's 41st Annual Juried Star Exhibition, honors well deserved. Also showing at the gallery is French award-winning watercolor artist Georges Artaud. Whi...

Oct 26, 2018

Narcotics professor, florist found faith

I've ever worked," she said of the jail. She even takes her students on tours of the facility as part of the class she teaches at NOVA, Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs. "I'm teaching my students that if you treat someone the right way, you won't have half the battles," she said. That philosophy extends to the way she interacts with everyone, including her students. At the beginning of the school year, she tells them she's happy they chose to take her class. She gives out her cell phone number. Sale knows she won't get inundated with calls, and it lets the students know she's there for them. "What if they need me?" she said. "For some reason people forget to welcome - that's my keyword. You gave this wonderful individual a feeling of importance. How hard was that?"Flowers are another way Sale likes to spread a little kindness to others. A few years ago, she took a class on floral design. By happenstance, her teacher was a social worker who donated flowers to women's shelters. Sale fell in love with floristry and spent three years off and on at a floral design school in Manhattan. She also volunteered arranging flowers at women's shelters. "It was the first time (the women) ever had flowers. Can you imagine?" she said. "They would come up to me and cry. I would teach them and I would say, ‘Put them next to your bedside because you deserve flowers - always remember that.' " Now she has her own small business - Sandi's Floral Creations. A few years ago, Sale took her flowers and retired to the beach. But after six months, she found she was miserable. So her brother invited her to stay with his family for a while. One Sunday, she joined them for Mass at St. Leo the Great Church in Fairfax. "Everybody seemed so peaceful, and the welcoming was amazing," she said. "I said, ‘What planet is this?' And my brother goes, ‘That's our faith.' I said, ‘How do I get that?' " So Sale was back in the classroom again, this time attending RCIA. In 2017, she was received into the church. Sale's Catholic faith is "the best gift I've ever had," and so she uses her talents to give back to the church. Sale arranges the flowers for the altar at St. Leo Church and occasionally at diocesan events. She likes to volunteer with the youth group and is a member of the Legion of Mary. "It is finally a place where I feel I belong. I was meant to be here, and the joy I have every day from belonging and finding my path is more than I can ever say," said Sale. Her hope is to bring people the light of Christ through all she does. "I waited 60-some years to get this gift - I want to shout it from the treetops." ...

Jun 14, 2018

'That brick red frock with flowers everywhere': painting Katherine Mansfield

Katherine was attracted to the artist, Rice and Mansfield were not likely to become loversAnne Estelle Rice had first met Murry at the Café d'Harcourt in the Boulevard St Michel in Paris in 1910. At that time Anne lived with the Scottish painter John Duncan Fergusson, who recalled that he and Anne had "sat beside a very good-looking lad [Murry] with a nice girl ["Yvonne", Murry's current girlfriend]." Murry first met with Mansfield late the following year, and Murry soon introduced Fergusson and Rice to Katherine (Pictured above right: JD Fergusson, Anne Estelle Rice in Paris (Closerie des lilas), 1907. She and Anne were to become close friends through the rest of Mansfield's life, although Rice is only mentioned in passing in the many biographies of the writer. Mansfield dedicated her New Zealand story of 1912, "Ole Underwood", to her, Katherine summing up her warm feelings for Anne in a letter to Murry on 23-24 May:Drey and Anne came last evening and we sat up late talking of Anne's life … You know she is an exceptional woman – so gay, so abundant, in full flower just now and really beautiful to watch. She is so healthy and you know when she is happy and working she has great personal "allure" – physical "allure" ‒ I love watching her.Mansfield concludes this passage by reassuring Murry: "Of course she is not in the least important." Perhaps this was a coded message to him that, although Katherine was attracted to the artist, Rice and Mansfield were likely neither to become lovers, nor to intrude in their relationship. In a later letter to Rice (26 December 1920), Katherine makes clear her admiration of the artist: "Whenever I examine things here – the lovely springing line of flowers and peach leaves par exemple, I realise what a marvellous painter you are – the beauty of your line – the life behind it."Eleven years older than Mansfield, Anne Estelle Rice was born in 1877 at Conshohocken, a mill town near Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, then grew up at Pottstown, some 50 kilometres away. She was said by her husband to be of Scottish, Irish and Pennsylvania-Dutch descent. From 1894 she studied art for three years at the School of Industrial Art in Philadelphia before going on to the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts, where she studied with William Merritt Chase and others.Even in her student years, she was contributing fashion illustrations for Collier's, Harper's and the Saturday Evening Post, before moving to Paris in 1905, where she worked for Philadelphia's North American magazine. At Paris-Plage (now Le Touquet) on the Normandy coast two years later, she met and formed the close relationship with John Duncan Fergusson, who introduced her to the Fauvists. The aesthetic concept of "rhythm" provided the connective tissue between the writers and artists involved with the magazineJD Fergusson has come to be associated with three other Scottish painters with similar a...