Indiana, IN Florists
Find florist in Indiana state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Indiana
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Indiana State Featured Florists
3328 East 10Th StreetIndianapolis, IN 46201
800 W Mc Galliard RdMuncie, IN 47303
424 Holliday StMichigan City, IN 46360
1005 Franklin AveBrookville, IN 47012
22355 Main StreetWoodburn, IN 46797
Indiana Flowers News
Nov 9, 2019
Obituary: Everett A. Davis - Lewiston Sun Journal
He grew up in Auburn, graduated from Edward Little High School and Gorham State Teachers College, and earned graduate degrees in education at Indiana University. He was a retired professor of education at the University of Southern Maine, a devoted Bible scholar and teacher, and a gifted and lifelong athlete. He was cherished as a kind and loving husband, father and grandfather, and a loyal and generous mentor and friend. Wherever he went, he strove to lift the spirits of others. His motto: “We win.” Everett is survived by his wife of 59 years, Judith; his children Michael (Kristin) Davis and Dyana (Paul) Dubay; eight grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his parents, Norman and Gertrude Davis; his sister Olive, his brothers Norman (Bud), Charles, and William (Bill), who was killed in action at Iwo Jima. A celebration of Everett’s life will be held on Saturday, Nov. 9 at 11 a.m. at Spring Meadows Country Club, 59 Lewiston Rd., in Gray, with lunch following. To express condolences and to participate in Everett’s online tribute, please visit www.DolbyBlaisSegee.com In lieu of flowers, the family would be grateful for donations to the:Lakes EnvironmentalAssociation230 Main St.Bridgton, ME 04009
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May 31, 2019
Other Men's Flowers: An Unexpected Education - News - Canton Daily Ledger
I’m aware of another THS alum that watched the “sold out” NCAA Final Four in Indianapolis without the benefit of a ticket or pass. Again, the individual had identified an opening in a “lock tight” building to secure his entrance. One isn’t born with that ability. It comes only through the daily practice of having attended THS.
Finally, yet another THS alum displayed his navigational prowess in driving his family onto the grounds of a working military base, by finding an unmanned, open gate. After several minutes of a self-guided tour, the family and their car was surrounded by armed military vehicles. Professing innocence and naïveté, the alum won over the soldiers and was treated to participation in a live ammo display by the army personnel. That type of thing doesn’t happen to people who attended school in a sterile box structure.
Just as a church doesn’t completely identify a community of faith, one particular building doesn’t identify a community of excellence. The end of the THS building doesn’t take away the ideals created in the responsible citizens that have graduated from there. It doesn’t diminish the community’s reputation for coming together to celebrate historic milestones, or raising incredible sums of money for a family in need. The same passions that have fueled both sides of the THS debate drive the spirit of a community with incredible accomplishments and a purposeful sense of responsibility. While I’m happy I got to enjoy the unique aspects of the THS structure, I’m most proud of the foundations that the school and community instilled in my life.
And maybe, any upcoming designs might include a few secret passageways so future alums have all the benefits of a Teutopolis education as they navigate their own way through life.
... Aug 17, 2018
Tre Flowers impresses in debut, could be second Seahawks rookie in 2 years to win starting job at corner
For most of the first half at CenturyLink Field - during which Flowers played every defensive snap - he tracked a six-year veteran in Indianapolis receiver T.Y. Hilton.
Did any of this daunt the 23-year-old rookie? Not really. He got the jitters out and started competing.
"Before the game I was pretty nervous, but everybody was talking to me," Flowers said. "All of my teammates were talking to me, calming me down. The first play I felt pretty comfortable, and I just kept going one play at a time."
Flowers, a fifth-round pick, got his first chance starting at right corner earlier this week during preseason camp. He started filling in for injured veteran Byron Maxwell (hip flexor) on Tuesday.
Jul 26, 2018
Mourners leave flowers for duck boat victims as officials probe for answers
Thursday evening, killing 17 people, ranging in age from 1 to 70 and including nine relatives visiting from Indiana.
By late Friday night, the hoods of two remaining cars were overfilled with flowers, with space left only on the tops of the vehicles and on the ground around them for folks to add to the collection.
Surrounding a vehicle shared by two of the victims, hundreds gathered to pay their respects and mourn those lost Thursday night. Fourteen people survived.
The majority of the those paying their respects during the quiet vigil didn't know the victims, but said Branson, a popular tourist destination, is a family, and coming together is what the town is all about.
Leading the candlelit vigil was Zach Klein - a field technician for the Taney County Sewer District - who didn't personally know the people he came there to honor. But when he was given the opportunity to speak, he didn't turn it down.
He talked for five minutes to the crowd of people wiping away tears or holding their loved ones close.
"Right now, we're in a time to mourn," Klein said. "We don't know when we're going to go meet our heavenly father. Be there for the people who need you when they need you."
The end of his speech brought prayers and song: "Amazing Grace" and "God Bless America."
Avery Schamber, a 20-year-old who lives nearby and also works at the Branson Belle, stood near one of the cars in the Ride the Ducks lot with a small bouquet of flowers, quietly paying her respects to the people who died.
"They came for vacation and their worst nightmares happened," she said.
That's what brought the Coleman family down from Indianapolis. What was supposed to be a joyful family vacation ended with the deaths of nine relatives from three generations.
The deaths and identities of the family members – including four children under the age of 10 – were confirmed by The Indianapolis Star via family members ... Jul 6, 2018
Loveland couple's gardens designated a Certified Wildlife Habitat by the National Wildlife Foundation
But Dean Dobbins sure has. Upon moving from Indiana to a home on Loveland's Mariana Butte Golf Course, he promptly set about turning the garden space surrounding the home into a wildlife habitat that would provide water, food, sheltering areas and other essential elements for wildlife. Six years later, Dean and his wife Barbara learned that the gardens at their home have been designated a Certified Wildlife Habitat by the National Wildlife Foundation.
This wasn't Dean and Barbara's first time receiving such a designation either. They had previously received recognition in the 1980s for creating a similar wildlife area on a farm in central Indiana.
Dean said he became fascinated with trees and wildlife during his childhood in Indiana.
"We enjoy watching nature and have since the 1960s when I was in 4-H wildlife projects for 10 years," Dean said. "Life is just more fulfilling with wildlife around."
It was, in part, that love of wildlife that attracted Dean and Barbara to Colorado when it came time for retirement. But while the home they purchased boasted a beautiful golf course setting and clear mountain views, the sloping area behind their home that is now the centerpiece of the garden was "originally nothing but grass and concrete." Advertisement
So Dean set about using his lifetime of gardening and wildlife knowledge to create a garden consisting of dozens of plants as well as several bird feeders, birdbaths and other elements necessary for birds to live.
However, he said two of the most important elements are actually mint and berry plants, which are both essential to attracting birds in particular.
A mother house wren flies away from her nest, which used to be a bird feeder, in Dean and Barbara Dobbins' Loveland backyard on June 5. Their yard is recognized as a certified wildlife habitat by the Natural Wildlife Federation. (Jenny Sparks / Loveland Reporter-Herald)
According to the National Wildlife Foundation, yards, apartment balconies, schools, business parks and a variety of other settings can be turned into ...