Queen Bee Floral Design
Order flowers and gifts from Queen Bee Floral Design located in Harrisburg PA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1011 N Mountain Rd, Harrisburg Pennsylvania 17112 Zip. The phone number is (717) 652-0222. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Queen Bee Floral Design in Harrisburg PA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Queen Bee Floral Design delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Queen Bee Floral Design
1011 N Mountain Rd
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Queen Bee Floral Design directions to 1011 N Mountain Rd in Harrisburg, PA (Zip 17112) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 40.336495, -76.791295 respectively.
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Flowers and Gifts News
Oct 5, 2017
In full bloom: Hutchison family celebrates 50 years at Fisher's Florist
Tim noted that Fisher's Florist also sells silk arrangements, green potted plants and gift items like Keystone Candles, which are made in Harrisburg.Getting creativeStacy and Angie Biesecker arranged bouquets of colorful flowers for customers last week. Stacy finished up her arrangement filled with bright yellow daisies, vibrant purple carnations and elegant white roses.Both agreed they enjoy working with... (The Shippensburg News-Chronicle)Jan 12, 2017
James M. Prencipe
James M. Prencipe, 87, passed away on Wednesday, Jan. 4, 2017 at the residence of his daughter and son-in-law in Harrisburg.
He was born to the late John and Mary Piccirillo Prencipe in Ridgway, Pennsylvania, and was predeceased by his brothers, John and Anthony.
James graduated from Ridgway High School. He earned a bachelor of science in education from Indiana State Teachers College, and a master's degree from University of Virginia.
James was a gifted athlete, playing football and basketball in high school, football at Indiana, and semi-pro football for the Johnsonburg Shamrocks. His golfing romance began as a caddy at Elk County Country Club, and continued to blossom as a player and teacher of the game to many aspiring golfers.
James was a proud veteran of the United States Army, serving as a captain in Germany during the Korean War, followed by many years of continued service as a reservist.
James returned to his place of birth to teach high school science and chemistry, and coach football and basketball, shaping numerous young lives. He retired from the Ridgway Area School District after 38... (Gulf Coast News Today)Sep 21, 2016
Flowers, Red Knights look for finish against Harrisburg
Reading Eagle: Natalie Kolb Reading High head coach Rob Flowers, on the losses to Harrisburg the last two seasons: "The common thread is we didn't finish, and they did, We have to make sure we finish."
Friday September 9, 2016 12:01 AM
After late losses in the last two meetings, Reading looks to play a full game
A Reading Eagle subscription is required for unlimited access to readingeagle.com
... (Reading Eagle)Sep 7, 2016
Royer's Flowers opens 16th store Tuesday
County. It also has stores in Berks, Cumberland, Dauphin, Lancaster and York counties. Its sister company Stephenson’s Flowers & Gifts has one Harrisburg store.
Royer’s traces its roots to 1937 when Hannah Royer grew and sold African violets in Lebanon County. The company in 2009 expanded floral deliveries to Shippensburg for the first time.
The company annually collects items for area food banks. In six years Royer’s Stems Hunger has collected nearly 12,000 pounds of food.
The Chambersburg store, located off Norland Avenue, will be open 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. weekdays; 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday; and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday.
Jim Hook, 717-262-4759
Read or Share this story: http://ponews.co/2bU1RkT
... (Chambersburg Public Opinion)Jul 5, 2016
Royer's Flowers's annual food drive benefits Central PA Food Bank
Therapy Institute outpatient centers: 120 N. Baltimore St., Dillsburg; 3399 Trindle Road, 2nd Floor, Camp Hill; 450 Powers Ave., Lower Level, Harrisburg; 5000 Commons Drive, Harrisburg; 5108 E. Trindle Road, Suite 200, Mechanicsburg.
Royer’s Stems Hunger benefits the Central Pennsylvania Food Bank and the Greater Berks Food Bank.
... (abc27)Jul 5, 2016
Christine Flowers: After Newtown, nothing could ever be normal
I’m fair game in the comments section of this newspaper.
After Newtown, I testified in Harrisburg about what I considered to be one overlooked aspect of the massacre: Mental illness. I told the House Committee on Human Services that we needed to balance the right to bear arms and the right to privacy against the rights of the community. It’s a very conservative position, although a lot of conservatives don’t think it is. There are those, for example, who are so wedded to the idea that the Second Amendment is absolute and cannot be tampered with that any divergence of thought, any disagreement, is considered heresy. I’m not the only one who has found that out.
One of my political heroes also has experienced this fallout. His name is Pat Toomey, and as we all know, he is a Republican running for re-election to the U.S. Senate. I like Sen. Toomey for many reasons, some of which I’ve already expressed here, including his ability to compromise across the aisle on the issues of immigration and child welfare, and his strong support for unborn life, economic fairness and core family values.
But the thing that makes me realize he is, truly, a profile in courage is his position on guns. For a man who has a perfect rating from the NRA, he is uniquely courageous in being able to support legislation that would make it impossible for terrorists to obtain guns, and has supported expanded background checks. His previous work with Sen. Joe Manchin, a blue-dog Democrat from West Virginia, was hailed by many on both sides of the aisle as the kind of legislative compromise that serves people, not agendas.
A lot of people are annoyed about Toomey’s support for both background checks and banning terrorists from obtaining guns. They rail on about due process concerns, which is a term that people throw around without really knowing what it means. It means that there has to be an orderly, equitable process for depriving or limiting your right to something in the Constitution. And while there is indeed a “right” to bear arms, that is not absolute. While there might be a problem with determining just who is a terrorist, who can’t fly on a plane, and who should be flagged as a terror threat, it’s ridiculous to start pointing fingers when, damn it, national security is at least as important as someone’s ability to buy a Smith and Wesson or an Uzi. Let’s make sure the wrong people aren’t being tagged as criminals and terrorists, but let’s not stonewall legitimate legislation because of our misplaced fears of a rapacious government.
The irony in all of this is that conservatives who strongly support Second Amendment rights sound an awful lot like the progressives who will be voting for Toomey’s challenger, Katie McGinty. They may not be coming at it from the same direction, but they have targeted a man who has struck exactly the correct balance between the constitutional right to bear arms, and the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness enunciated in the Declaration of Independence.
Of course, there will continue to be pushback, and hate mail. There will be criticism from the right that he’s impinging on the right to own a gun, and from the left that he’s an uncaring conservative in liberal sheep’s clothing. But to those of us who know what really matters, including the parents of murdered first-graders who have honored him, it doesn’t matter.
After Newtown, it’s all just noise.
Christine Flowers is an attorney and Delaware County resident. Her column appears every Sunday. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
(The Delaware County Daily Times)
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