Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

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.

Prairie Rose Flowers And Fabric

Order flowers and gifts from Prairie Rose Flowers And Fabric located in Circle MT for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 207 Main St, Circle Montana 59215 Zip. The phone number is (406) 485-3305. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Prairie Rose Flowers And Fabric in Circle MT. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Prairie Rose Flowers And Fabric delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Prairie Rose Flowers And Fabric
207 Main St
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Phone number:
(406) 485-3305
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Prairie Rose Flowers And Fabric directions to 207 Main St in Circle, MT (Zip 59215 ) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 47.41748, -105.588249 respectively.

Florists in Circle MT and Nearby Cities

Flowers and Gifts News

Apr 27, 2019

The language of flowers unveiled in the Moravian Archives | The NC Triad's altweekly - Triad City Beat

Maria Schaaf’s birthday cards evinces the comparatively formal designs favored by friends still living in Europe, in which ornate flowers encircle birthday wishes. While the earliest cards feature explicitly religious themes and scripture, an increasingly collegial tone emerges and focus shifts to the floral embellishments that adorn devotional verse numbers. On display nearby, a page in an unmarked book features a hand painting of a pink rose “embracing” a white one with its vine. This appealing artwork yields deeper meaning when placed in context of the Single Sisters House in the Salem community, built to provide single women and girls (who wore pink ribbons) and widows (who wore white) with housing and space for community service. “What more symbolic gesture of sisterhood than the younger woman, as a flower, putting her arm around the widow,” Elliott says. But the Moravians valued aesthetic beauty for simple pleasure’s sake, too, as revealed in old photographs and diaries. An early 19th Century diary of Susanna Elisabeth Kramsch is one artifact that illustrates each of these languages. “She would walk around the neighborhood picking up samples of flowers and she would write about them just as her husband did: scientifically,” Elliott says. “It was scientific knowledge mixed with a diary of all the terrible things happening in her life, particularly her husband Samuel’s ongoing illness. So why would she pick up a flower? Well, you can make a tea with yarrow flower to help soothe someone’s stomach; it symbolizes lasting love and hope; it also could be that it was a happy memory, that [she and Samuel] used to collect them together because it was such an everywhere plant. It’s the kind of thing that puts some humanity into [a text] that would otherwise be flat.” Learn more online here and visit at 457 S. Church St. (W-S). Share this:Like this:Like Loading...Comments comments ...

Mar 29, 2019

This week in history: March 24: First swim-diving competition and Fiesta of Flowers starts - TCPalm

Flowers opens for a two-day event in the Community building. Sponsors are the Indian River Garden Club, Hibiscus Circle and Bougainvillea Circle. There will be flowers of every kind and description — all colors and combinations of colors — a fiesta of flowers — a riot of colors. A special feature of the Fiesta of Flowers will be the presentation of a motion picture on conservation.

Feb 28, 2019

Florist Leo Kinsch helped make Palatine beautiful for decades - Chicago Daily Herald

A 45-foot bridge took families to the back acres, which were transformed into a haunted forest, hay bale mountain, corn maze and a train ride that circled children through the woods. "My father loved the fall fest," Kinsch says. "He loved his customers and loved talking to them about everything from local history to ideas for improving their gardens." The family eventually stopped hosting the festival, but they continue to welcome customers back to their historic garden center and its surrounding property, tucked away just east of Palatine and Plum Grove roads. Besides his children, Kinsch is survived seven grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mary. Visitation will take place from 3 to 9 p.m. Friday at Ahlgrim Family Funeral Home, 201 N. Northwest Hwy., Palatine. A funeral Mass is set for 10 a.m. Saturday, at St. Theresa Church, 455 N. Benton St. in Palatine. #article_video {width:100%;margin:25px 0;overflow:hidden;} ...

Feb 28, 2019

A big and beautiful bloom - Otago Daily Times

President Colin Morton poses with this year's champion dahlia at Dunedin's combined Horticultural Society Summer Flower Show and Dunedin Dahlia Circle Show this weekend.The dahlia, about 25cm across, was entered by Waikouaiti couple Wayne and Donna Burgess. Mr Morton described it as "beautiful" and said several other flowers were also unusually large in size. "We haven't had the bigger [dahlias] like that before in quite a few years," Mr Morton said. Rows of roses, cacti and succulents and elaborate, delicate flower arrangements were among more than 400 entries on display at the show, which was held at the Forbury Park Raceway. "There were over 200 entries in the dahlias [and] there were probably 220 entries in the horticultural show," he said.

Jan 25, 2019

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

CHILI Petit larceny: Between Jan. 10 and 11, three vehicles parked on West Ham Circle were rummaged through. All of the vehicles were unlocked. Prescription medicines, an HP gold laptop, Bose headphones and loose change were taken. Grand larceny: Between Jan. 11 and 12, someone entered a gray 2018 Chevrolet Silverado by "unknown means" and stole a "scope lever action .44 magnum Marlin rifle," a Carhartt jacket and Burton winter boots from the vehicle's backseat. The victim was "adamant" that he locked his truck, but he discovered the passenger door open and ajar in the morning. GREECE Burglary: On Dec. 20, a woman reported that while she was sleeping in the bedroom of her apartment on Whitehouse Drive, someone removed the screen and opened the kitchen window. The suspect reached in and stole her purse from a table. Attempted robbery: On Dec. 22 in the 3800 block of West Ridge Road, the victim was threatened with a knife and then shot five times with a BB gun by people known to him. Criminal possession of a controlled substance: On Dec. 22 during a traffic stop at Rumson and Marwood roads, a driver was found to be in possession of four ounces of cocaine and a scale with residue. 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 a...

Dec 14, 2018

State Champion: Send Flowers | Review - Pitchfork

David Berman: "If Bob Dylan was funny, if Tom Waits was relevant, Ryan might not be peerless at what he does best, which is writing large gregarious circles around his pitiful colleagues in the field." Humor equips the dreamiest of these songs with necessary gravity. Before a recent State Champion show I'd been re-reading the poet James Tate's The Ghost Soldiers, and the feeling of those poems, which swerve between absurd and realistic encounters told by wry, profound narrators, shares an affinity with Davis' plainspoken lyrics, which are more deliberate than they appear. His lines flow in a deceptively offhand lilt, though the structures are more ornate than they seem. On "Death Preferences," keyboard and strings create a slow, swooning drift, a melodic mask for words that sneak up on you in staccato percussive pauses; Frost and Davis harmonize over May's lonesome, yearning pedal steel and multiple tempo switches in "When I Come Through," a brash ballad of a wanderer's promise to return ("Unplug the stars from the sky when I come through"). Most songs hover around six or seven minutes long: the shortest, the lovely, heartbroken lament "If You Don't Show Me," explodes in an excellent twang-and-fuzz guitar solo at its finish. With just seven tracks, the album leaves you wanting more. But that's the nature of the road, too. Travel the country enough and you become a witness to tiny changes imperceptible to people who live in those places. Davis' narrator articulates the shifts palpably in the album's closer, "Stonehenge Band Blues," about a fictitious blues group who plays to "Southern Ohio's scaredy boys and hobby-kit glue girls of now": "What happened to all the country boys/The honky tonks are filled with boneheads/The art museums are full of noise." The lament comes underscored by the reassurance of being played by an actual band that remains true to the idiosyncratic sound it has forged. "What happens at Stonehenge stays at Stonehenge," goes the refrain. It might be an acknowledgement of the things in life that will go unexplained for the ages to come. Send Flowers is a tribute to those mysteries-to the small, vital impressions, and the music left in their wake.


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