Stargazers Flowers & Gifts
Order flowers and gifts from Stargazers Flowers & Gifts located in Lakeville MA for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 330 Bedford St, Lakeville Massachusetts 02347 Zip. The phone number is (508) 947-9099. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Stargazers Flowers & Gifts in Lakeville MA. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Stargazers Flowers & Gifts delivers fresh flowers – order today.
Stargazers Flowers & Gifts
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find Stargazers Flowers & Gifts directions to 330 Bedford St in Lakeville, MA (Zip 02347) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 41.843861, -70.947304 respectively.
Florists in Lakeville MA and Nearby Cities
22 Harding StMiddleboro, MA 02346(3.83 Miles from Stargazers Flowers & Gifts)
1 Chace RoadFreetown, MA 02717(5.52 Miles from Stargazers Flowers & Gifts)
48 Dr. Braley RdFreetown, MA 02717(6.08 Miles from Stargazers Flowers & Gifts)
28 Pleasant StreetRaynham, MA 02767(7.27 Miles from Stargazers Flowers & Gifts)
157 DeanTaunton, MA 02780(7.30 Miles from Stargazers Flowers & Gifts)
Flowers and Gifts News
Oct 10, 2019
Local Slow-Flower Farms Around Minnesota That Are Blossoming - Mpls.St.Paul Magazine
The farm is known for its dahlias and woody cuts, but the family also grows several peony varieties, unique perennials, sunflowers, and hydrangeas. Lakeville, blueskyflowerfarm.com
... Jul 27, 2017
Stanley Bachman grew the family's floral business
Flower Show in 1963. Today Bachman's has six Twin Cities floral and garden centers and a 670-acre nursery and landscape center in Lakeville.Stanley Bachman's integrity and friendly demeanor were among the reasons for his success, said family members. "Dad was extremely well-liked by employees and had a real knack for remembering people's names and asking about their families," said Paul, who retired from Bachman's last year.Bachman, 93, died on July 15 at Friendship Village in Bloomington.He was born in 1924 in a big house on the Bachman family acreage on Lyndale Avenue, where the flagship garden center stands today.After graduating from Washburn High School, he enlisted in the U.S. Coast Guard in 1941 and worked on a transport ship in the Pacific. He never forgot the destruction he witnessed when going on shore after the atomic bomb was dropped on Nagasaki, Japan, said Paul.When Bachman was on leave, he met Georgia "GeeGee," who was attending the University of Minnesota."They just fell for each other," said Paul Bachman. The couple married in 1948 and raised two sons in Richfield.Upon returning from his tour of duty, Stanley had planned to pursue a different career, "but Stan realized the value and beauty of plants, flowers and trees," said Dale Bachman, the current CEO. "He said it was the best choice he ever made by re-entering the family business."Stanley Bachman served as a mentor to ambitious employees. He hired Dick Herberg, then a teenager, to work at the Lyndale store. He eventually became the COO, remaining with the company for 47 years."Stan taught me ethics and to always supply the best products for customers," Herberg said.He also was a stickler for details."Dad would walk into a store and find the one plant that hadn't been watered," said Paul Bachman.Active in many retail florist organizations, he was elected to the Society of American Florists Hall of... (Minneapolis Star Tribune)Jun 2, 2017
King Kullen Expands Its Shop OnLine Delivery Service
Great Neck Gardens, Great Neck Plaza, Greenvale, Harbor Hills, Hempstead, Herricks, Hicksville, Jericho, Kensington, Kings Point, Lake Success, Lakeville Estates, Little Neck, Manhasset, Manhasset Hills, Manor Haven, Mineola, Munsey Park, Muttontown, New Cassel, New Hyde Park, North Hills, North New Hyde Park, Old Westbury, Plainview, Plandome, Plandome Heights, Plandome Manor, Port Washington, Queens Village, Roslyn, Roslyn Harbor, Roslyn Heights, Russell Gardens, Saddle Rock, Saddle Rock Estates, Salisbury, Sands Point, Searingtown, South Hempstead, Syosset, Thomaston, Uniondale, Upper Brookville, Westbury, West Hills, Willison Park and Woodbury. The Island Park King Kullen delivers to Arverne, Atlantic Beach, Baldwin, Barnum Island, Bay Park, Bayswater, Cedarhurst, East Atlantic Beach, East Rockaway, Edgemere, Far Rockaway, Freeport, Harbor Isle, Hewlett, Hewlett Bay Park, Hewlett Harbor, Hewlett Neck, Inwood, Island Park, Lawrence, Lido Beach, Long Beach, Lynbrook, Malverne, North Lynbrook, Oceanside, Point Lookout, Rockville Centre, Roosevelt, Saddle Ridge, South Valley Stream, Valley Stream, Wave Crest, Woodmere, Woodmere Park and Woodsburgh.Spending time on Fire Island this summer? King Kullen is delivering to Fire Island communities once again! Who wants to worry about hauling groceries across the ferry on top of everything else that needs to be packed for a week at the beach? Beach customers can shop for items they need, select a delivery timeslot, and pick groceries up from the dock of the community where they are staying. King Kullen delivers to the Bay Shore, Patchogue and Sayville Ferries. The Bay Shore ferry delivers to Atlantique, Dunewood, Fair Harbor, Kismet, Ocean Bay Park, Ocean Beach, Saltaire and Seaview. The Patchogue ferry delivers to Davis Park and Ocean Ridge. The Sayville ferry delivers to Cherry Grove and Fire Island Pines. Fire Island orders to be delivered Tuesday through Sunday must be placed by noon the day before delivery. Fire Island orders to be delivered on Monday must be placed by noon the Saturday before delivery. For a complete list of delivery locations, pickup and delivery schedules, fees and more information, visit King Kullen's Shop OnLine page at https://www.kingkullen.com/shoponline. About the Company:Headquartered in Bethpage, New York, King Kullen Grocery Co., Inc. is recognized by the Smithsonian Institution as America's first supermarket. Michael J. Cullen opened the doors of King Kullen in 1930. Today, four generations later, King Kullen is still family owned and operated. It remains a leader in the supermarket industry. From that very first store in 1930, King Kullen today operates 32 supermarkets and five Wild by Nature stores across Long Island. In addition to traditional grocery, King Kullen features a large catering and prepared foods department, freshly-baked breads and sweets, and healthy and organic areas, with pharmacies and online shopping in many stores as well.For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2017/06/prweb14382541.htm...May 18, 2016
Two-hour window, alleged sex & cell records key in Day 1 of Del Real trial
Cruz's cell records that allegedly showed his cell phone near her home at 5:30, then pinging cell towers in Lakeville and near Culver.
Cruz ultimately confessed after several differing stories, and lead investigators to her decomposing body in rural Marshall County almost six weeks after the 22-year-old disappeared.
In one video, interrogators used a broken cookie jar as a metaphor for the potential punishment Cruz could get by admitting, rather than by lying.
"You're the only person that's lied in this investigation," said a detective. "The only person we can prove that lied. I want you to tell me where Alma is so I can go to her grandmother, and give her, her granddaughter."
At the completion of the 1.5 hour video clip between Cruz, Detective Jenn Gobel, Officer Chad Goben and an FBI agent, the jury had not yet heard a confession at the completion of Tuesday's testimony.
"Explain to me how your phone is down by Plymouth," said a detective.
Cruz replied: "I can't explain that to you. All the people I know are in South Bend."
'The best sex ever'
In opening statements, Deputy Prosecutor Chris Fronk said Cruz told police he and Del Real "agreed to have sex" the night she disappeared.
Fronk referred to it as "hook up sex" and that the defendant called it "the best sex ever."
But the story took a turn when Cruz told police Del Real allegedly threatened to blackmail Cruz, if he didn't give her between $5,000-$10,000. If he didn't give it to her, according to Fronk, Del Real allegedly threatened to tell Cruz's then-girlfriend.
"She [Del Real] wouldn't let me leave," Cruz told police. "I did it but I did it to protect myself."
That testimony contradicted how several witnesses remembered Cruz and Del Real's relationship. Even on the night she disappeared, one called the relationship between them "platonic."
Deja Browning, a friend o... (WSBT-TV)Apr 22, 2016
Wildflowers are springing up all over
Mishawaka’s Kamm’s Brewery and Princess Mishawaka statue by City Hall, Osceola’s Town Hall, New Carlisle’s library, North Liberty’s WPA park, Lakeville’s Joshua Tree Earth and Space Museum, Walkerton’s Heritage House and Granger’s Yesterday’s restaurant.
• Free trees and open house: The Izaak Walton League, 20400 Darden Road, South Bend, will host an open house from 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday where members will give tours (including wildflowers along Juday Creek) and give out free trees, including Norway spruce, dogwood, redbud, tulip poplar, pawpaw and black elderberry.
• Nudist park cleanup: Sunny Haven Recreation Park, 11425 Anderson Road, Granger, invites helpers to clean up its grounds at 9 a.m. Saturday. Along with free admission, lunch will be provided. You can bring rakes or leaf blowers or just yourself. Since it’s a nudist park, I asked whether you can expect to see anyone in the nude. I’m told that, while this is considered a clothed activity, there’s no guarantee that every person in the park will be clothed.
• Weekday warriors: Elkhart County Parks is seeking volunteers to pitch in from 10 a.m. to noon on the last Wednesday of the month. Work could include preparing for events, painting shelters, cleaning up trails or restoring streams. Lunch will be provided. It begins next week at DeFries Garden in New Paris, when hours will be extended from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. A complete project schedule it at elkhartcountyparks.org/specialevents.htm. Call 574-535-6458 for details.
(South Bend Tribune)Apr 22, 2016
Fans gather at Paisley Park, First Avenue to remember Prince
October. He got to play his guitar and keep the pick.
“It’s a pretty sweet memory,” he said.
Terrie Verduzco and Gretchen Van Dyke, nurses from Lakeville, came with sandwiches over lunch to drop off some purple flowers and pay their respects.
Verduzco recalled going to her first show at First Avenue in the early 1980s and seeing Prince in the audience.
“That was the place to be if you wanted to see Prince,” Verduzco said. “It was before he was famous.”
She would go on to see him perform several times over the years.
“He embodied his music,” Verduzco said. “He just was such an artist. He put on a great show. He was so little and yet so powerful.”
At First Avenue in Minneapolis, hundreds of fans and media gathered at Prince’s star on the wall outside the music venue. The sidewalk was full of flowers and candles — and a Fender guitar left by Christopher LaCroix, a 36-year-old from North Minneapolis.
“It’s only a guitar; it can be replaced,” LaCroix said. “He can’t be replaced.”
‘In a better place’
Sean Tillman — better known as Har Mar Superstar — said he was “bawling” at the news of Prince’s death.
“Prince means everything to me,” he said. “I make music because some dude from Minnesota could be so cool, and so amazing. I remember staring at the turntable with ‘Purple Rain’ spinning when I was 6 and doing summer theater with girls who were extras in the movie.
“He was an amazing, beautiful soul with a wicked, weird and almost mean sense of humor. He was better at every instrument than everybody else,” Tillmann said. “Minneapolis — and the entire world — is going to have a huge hole in its heart for a long time. He may be physically dead, but his music and personality and his soul will live on forever.”
Grammy Award-winning Minneapolis native Dan Wilson, of Trip Shakespeare and Semisonic, said Prince served as an example in many ways and at many times.
“I feel like living and making music in Minneapolis when he was ascendant was a giant stroke of luck for me and my friends,” said Wilson, who now lives in Los Angeles. “He stayed in town, made his career and his life in his hometown, and gave us all the crazy idea that we could do that, too. And of course, his personality was endlessly puzzling and fascinating. ‘What makes Prince tick?’ could have been the unofficial title of a hundred conversations between me and my Twin Cities music friends.”
Soul singer Sam Moore first learned of Prince when he used to play the Cabooze in Minneapolis with his group, Sam and Dave.
“He would come and stand at the bar and drink cranberry or orange juice,” 80-year-old Moore said from his home in Miami. “He never came to the stage, he never asked to come to the dressing room. He just stood and watched. He had these big old eyes, all you could see were those big old eyes.
“Music will never be the same now that he’s gone. What he did for the city, state and his home — he was one of the best. He’s not in pain any longer. He’s in a better place than you and I are right now.”
Rick Shefchik, who covered music for the Pioneer Press in the mid-1980s, remembers a Prince show where Prince was trying out a new band.
“It was just a jaw-dropping experience,” Shefchik said. The only other musi... (West Central Tribune)
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