Florists in Amery, WI
Find local Amery, Wisconsin florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Amery 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.
Amery Flower Shops
Amery WI News
Jul 6, 2018
Where to find gorgeous sunflower fields in Maryland and Northern Virginia this summer
DNR also has resources on that page to help people find the flower fields, which aren't easy to spot from the road!Rocky Point CreameryLove ice cream as much as you love sunflowers? Head to Rocky Point Creamery on Tuscarora Road in southwestern Frederick County to get your fix of both. The flowers are expected to bloom sometime in August this year. Check out their Facebook page HERE.The Sunflower GardenThe Sunflower Garden is situated off Manchester Road in Westminster. If you're looking for a place that lets you take the flowers with you, this is that place. You can cut your own blooms and use them to decorate your home! The flowers are expected to bloom in mid-August. Find more on their Facebook page.Clear Meadow FarmIf you can wait until mid-September, when the flowers will be blooming at Clear Meadow Farm off Troyer Road in White Hall, it's worth it! The field is so huge and magnificent that lots of couples and families get professional photos taken there.Maryland Agriculture and Farm ParkThis is another cut-your-own field on Shawan Road in Cockeysville. There's a website, MarylandAgriculture.org, that keeps you up to date on the state of the flowers, as well as rules and regulations for cutting.Broom's Bloom DairyAnother ice cream/sunflower team up off Fountain Green Road in Bel Air! Check out their Facebook page for daily updates.VIRGINIAThe Burnside Farms sunflower field is off Kettle Run Road in Nokesville. They plant successive sunflower crops to ensure at least six weeks of blooming flowers starting around mid-July running through Labor Day. Check their Facebook page for updates. Jun 22, 2016
Monday's Montana Scoreboard
Cora Rosanove, Bozeman
Landi Paladichuk, GF
Kylie Esh, Ronan
Coral Schulz, Whitefish
Teigan Avery, Kalispell
Hannah Rosanova, Bozeman
Kameryn Bosye, Bozeman
Tanna Campbell, Big Timber
Morgan O’Neil, Laurel
McKenna Tinseth, Kalispell
Laurel Ward, Bozeman
Anaconda Hills women
Play of the day – High/Low (Cam Cherry/Shawna Miller/Fankie tigart/Jan Higgins 80)
Overall lows – Cam Cherry 37 (gross); Frankie Tigart 27 (net)
First flight – Jackie Lohman 42 (gross); Betty Aune 33 (net)
Second flight – Jan Higgins 44 (gross); Shawna Miller 32 (net)
Third flight – Dee Hagan 55 (gross); Marilyn Johnson 37, Connie Threlkeld 37 (net)
Fewest putts – Cam Cherry 11
Chip-In – Dee Hagan on No. 16.
Anaconda Hills seniors
1. 30,Don Wojtala, Jack Keith, George Clinger and Dick Gipe. 2. (Tie) 31, Gene Cook, Jim Schermele, Barry Fields, Don Thrush and Bob Olson; 31, Rich Thayer, Dave Archibald, Walt Albert and Mac McKay; 31, Steve Mallicott, Lee Lehman, Rick Gartzka and Jerry Wellcome.
Closest to the pin on #13, Steve Mallicott. Closest to the pin on #15, Earl Smith.
Eagle Falls women
Play of the day – Odd Ball (Bonnie Noble/Betty Aune/Janet Keith/Jackie Lohman 84)
Overall lows – Dee Johns 39 (gross); Judy Kinonen 29, Frankie Tigart 29 (net)
First flight – Jackie Lohman 43 (gross); Betty Aune 33 (net)
Second flight – Sherry Andersen 46 (gross); Barb Zuidema 32 (net)
Third flight – Jean Annau 55 (gross); Dee Hagan 34 (net)
Fewest putts – Connie Threlkeld 15, Shawna Miller 15, Frankie Tigart 15
... (Great Falls Tribune)Jun 10, 2016
Holly Hill Inn boasts local meats, veggies; Food Truck Friday today
Southland Drive, will have fresh seasonal fruits and vegetables, meats, eggs, plants, bread, honey, spring greens and flowers.
? Boone Creek Creamery, 2416 Palumbo Drive, will have asiago cheese, aged two years, at the Lexington Farmers Market for the last time this weekend, while supplies last. String cheese will be coming back.
? Bluegrass Farmers Market, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday at Azur, 3070 Lakecrest Circle, and Liquor Barn, 1837 Plaudit Place, will have strawberries, squash, zucchini, cucumbers, lettuces, beef, pork and lamb cuts, eggs, heirloom tomatoes, kale, fresh-cut flowers, onions, breads, jams and jellies, soaps, herbs, plants, green beans, barbecue sandwiches and sauces.
? Jessamine Growers Farmers Market, 8 a.m. to noon Saturday behind City Hall at the corner of Main and Rice streets in Wilmore, will have locally grown blueberries, spring greens, asparagus and other seasonal vegetables, local honey and eggs, vegetable garden transplants, hanging baskets, perennials and trees.
? Chevy Chase Farmers Market, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, now in front of John’s New Classic Shoes at 316 South Ashland Avenue, will have meat, eggs, fresh seasonal produce including lettuce and strawberries; soap and honey; and flowers and fresh herbs.
? Herb’n Renewal and Valley Oak Produce will be in front of Pedal the Planet, 3450 Richmond Road, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday with corn, tomatoes, strawberries, peaches, melons, green beans, potatoes, squash, herb seas... (Lexington Herald Leader)Apr 22, 2016
Calendar Listings for the Week beginning April 21
Sun., May 1. $5 tix: 563-3424, AtTheLincoln.org.• Kid and Calf Hugging Day in Appleton, Sat., April 30, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. See kid goats at Appleton Creamery on Gurneytown Road and buffalo calves at ME Water Buffalo Co. on Old County Road. FMI: MEWaterBuffaloCo.com.• Maypole Dance & Cohousing Open House, Sat., April 30, noon-5 p.m., Belfast Cohousing & Ecovillage, Village Rd., off Tufts Rd., Belfast. Maypole dance led by Ellen Gawler, homecooked hors d’oeuvres, musical jam session. FMI: MaineCohousing.org.• Dance Party with Primo Cubano, Sat., April 30, Rockport Opera House. Salsa dance lessons and demos, snacks, cash bar by 40 Paper. Doors open 7 p.m. Band plays 8 p.m. $20 adv. tix: Zoot Coffee in Camden, Belfast Dance Studio, Ashwood Waldorf School in Rockport. $25 at the door. Benefits the school.• Midcoast Rainbow Run for All Ages, Sun., May 1, 8:30 a.m., Peopleplace, 69 Union St., Camden. Untimed 5K. Raffles, bake sale, prizes. Registration fees be... (Freepress Online)Feb 3, 2016
Art abounds all around town
First Friday live broadcast from 6 to 9 p.m. The studio is located between The Glass Bottle Creamery and Zombies on Vashon Highway.
(Vashon-Maury Island Beachcomber (subscription))Feb 3, 2016
How Portland's 100-year-old Alpenrose went from dairy to institution
Cadonau Jr. said.
Today, Alpenrose packages its products with labels for grocery store private brands, another way to stay ahead of the creamery industry's cardboard-thin profit margins. They produced about 1.5 million gallons of milk in December, about average, though it tends to spike in the winter and then drop in the summer when ice cream takes over production time.
About 170 employees work in the plant, working in shifts that keep the plant running from 4 a.m. to sometimes 9 p.m. each day.
"To keep up with it, you have to run," said plant manager Bryce McKinnon, who married into the family and took the job 5 years ago after leaving Nike.
Alpenrose was one of the last dairies to quit door-to-door delivery in the 1970s, said Cadonau Jr. At their height of "retail routes," there were 35,000 customers getting fresh milk on their doorstep. Alpenrose competed with Carnation and Mayflower – now Darigold. Eventually, all succumbed to the grocery store. Five-hundred-unit delivery trucks just couldn't beat the efficiency of 30,000-unit semi trucks.
Now the dairy tries to distinguish itself with milk-based products such as cottage cheese and sour cream. Those products take a little more finesse. Co-president Rod Birkland eats cottage cheese every morning, reporting his notes back to the maker. It's a careful balance between too thick and too watery, Birkland said.
A community business
As technology and the economy forced the family to morph the business, they retained a connection to Portlanders that Cadonau Jr. and Birkland credit with the dairy's continued success.
Now 70, Cadonau Jr. remembers one summer night, standing at the center of the field under the lights, pitching a no-hitter. That night his team lost by one run. He sobbed afterward.
Take a journey back
Later, he coached his own kids on the same field. Those kids grew up. Now he watches his grandsons play ball, sitting in the stands alongside generations of Portlanders who also hold close their own memories of spending time at Alpenrose and the many local institutions it helped build.
Even after selling its milking herd, the family kept 30 to 40 cows at the dairy, not to supply the creamery, but to teach fourth graders on field trips how to milk a cow. After, the kids would cross the street to "grandma's house," where they took off their shoes and munched ice cream and cookies Rosina Cadonau baked them with some Alpenrose milk.
Some of those children came back at Christmas to visit Dairyville and the Western Town, a series of displays and shops with frontier-era facades. Perhaps their school choir or dance group performed at the opera house, built on the foundation of a hay barn that burned down.
Or maybe they now watch their own grandmother perform with the Northwest Senior Theater. On a recent January afternoon, they were on the stage singing Judy Garland's "Trolley Song" to 630 empty ornate chairs that Cadonau Jr. bought for 10 cents from a Portland theater that was going out of business.
The activities portion of Alpenrose almost takes as much room as the dairy operation now.
The next major addition came in 1967, when Frans Pauwels of Kissler's Cyclery, a Southwest Portland bike shop, approached Carl Cadonau Sr. about building a race track. After the reception the baseball field received, Cadonau agreed.
For two years, cyclists used a track in the dairy's front parking lot. But the Pan American games were coming up, and a velodrome for trials was ... (OregonLive.com)