Florists in Circle, MT
Find local Circle, Montana florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Circle 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.
Circle Flower Shops
207 Main St
Circle, MT 59215
Circle MT News
Aug 3, 2020
Obituary: Ann Hope Crawley - Montclair Local
She wrote and developed her own photographs, in a little attic dark room, while raising eight children in Montclair. Her articles appeared in Family Circle, Woman’s Day and Yankee Magazine. Later, she worked as a newsletter editor and publicist for trade organizations, including Hobby International, and the Hemophilia Association of New Jersey. After she retired, Hope hosted bi-weekly book groups, participated in a Montclair meditation group, volunteered weekly at the Salvation Army on South Fullerton street, and attended daily mass at Immaculate Conception. She was a devoted member of the early-morning water classes at the Montclair YMCA, where she enjoyed a close community of Y enthusiasts.Hope was born in Morristown, N.J., and spent most of her childhood in Waterbury and Watertown, Conn. She attended Trinity Washington University (Class of 1954) in Washington, D.C., and was active in their alumni community.Hope Crawley was known for her generous hospitality — her dining room table was crowded at holidays — and her careful listening.Hope is survived by her eight children: Patricia D’Ambrosio and husband John of Andover, Mass.; Frank Crawley and wife Kries of Kessel-Lo, Belgium; Anne Mernin and husband Michael of Montclair; Michael Crawley and wife Agnes of South San Francisco, Calif.; Joseph Crawley of Montclair; Mary Lea Crawley and husband Rob Pratt of Madison, N.J.: Matthew Crawley of Charleston, S.C.; and Paul Crawley and wife Christine of Glen Rock, N.J. Hope leaves 15 grandchildren: John, Paul, Maria, Frankie, Liesbeth, Ryan, Emily, Nikki, Joseph, Kaitlyn, Henry, Hope Pratt, Alison, Taylor and Brandon and her great grandson Matthew. She is greatly missed by her dog, Ginger.Hope believed in the power of love and forgiveness. She felt blessed to live her adult life in Montclair and gratitude for the community at the Newman Center at Montclair State University, Immaculate Conception, the Montclair YMCA, the Salvation Army and St. John’s Episcopal church. She was deeply inspired by her friends o... Aug 3, 2020
Daisies bring a sunny look to the garden - Sumter Item
Daisies are my favorite, too. For me, a daisy is the essence of "flowerness."
What makes a flower a daisy? The child's daisy is a circle surrounded by strap-like petals, their bases attached to the circle. To the botanist and gardener, the meaning of "daisy" is not so simple. The botanist explains that the daisy is a composite flower made up of many small, individual florets. Those florets that make up the eye of the daisy have inconspicuous petals.
A different type of floret, the so-called ray florets, skirt the daisy's eye, and each has one large, outward-pointing petal. The petals you actually see on a daisy flower are those from the ray florets.
WHAT IS A DAISY?
Botanically, all daisies are in the Compositae, or daisy, family. But that family also includes many other plants not commonly called daisies. Lettuce and zinnias, for example.
The daisy family has two subdivisions, one of which is exemplified by the child's flower drawing, sunflowers, coneflowers and other daisies with "eyes." For examples of the other subdivision, look closely at a dandelion or chicory flower; in these flowers, all the florets are ray florets, each with a single, large, strap-like petal. There is no eye to these flowers.
The original "daisy" of poetry and literature is the English daisy, Bellis perennis. These squat, cheerful flowers, with yellow discs surrounded by petals in shades from deep-rose to white, originated in the grassy fields of England. Now they are widespread in America,... Jan 4, 2020
Obituary for Barbara Lepeniotis - Greeley Tribune
Monday, Dec. 23, 2019, at Brookdale Assisted Living in Greeley. She was born Sept. 17, 1944, in Gridley, Kan. to Calvin and Dorothy (Circle) Freeman. She was a graduate of North High School. On Dec. 26, 1961, she married Paul Lepeniotis in Denver. She and Paul owned and operated Roasty’s (formerly Longs Peak Cafe) in Greeley. Barb enjoyed working in her yard and cooking for her family. She loved spending time with her grandkids and her great-granddaughter. She is survived by her daughters, Debbie Golden and Mary Whitman; brother, Larry Freeman; three grandchildren, and one great-granddaughter. She is preceded by her husband, Paul Lepeniotis; and brother, Donald Snodgrass. A Memorial Open House will be held from 4-6 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 2, 2019, at the Moser Funeral Service Chapel, 3501 S. 11th Ave., Evans, with a private family inurnment at Littleton Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial gifts may be made in Barbara’s name to Saint Jude’s Children’s Hospital. They can be sent in care of Moser Funeral Service, 3501 S. 11th Ave., Evans, Colo. 80620. An online guestbook and obituary are available at http://www.moserfuneralservice.com. Dec 18, 2019
Caspian post new live clip for "Flowers of Light" - Next Mosh
Massachusetts post rockers Caspian have shared a live video of their new song “Flowers of Light,” which appears on the band’s forthcoming album On Circles (due out 1/24). The footage was filmed live at The Cabot Theatre in Beverly, MA — watch below.
As announced, Caspian recently confirmed a January through April North American trek, with the following local area stops:
April 1 Buffalo, NY Rec RoomApril 5 Woodstock, NY ColonyApril 6 Philadelphia, PA Union TransferApril 8 New York, NY Le Poisson Rouge
The band have since beefed up their run, adding more east coast gigs for June. Check out all upcoming dates below.
December 12 Hangzhou, China Mao LivehouseDecember 13 Shanghai, China Mao LivehouseDecember 14 Shenzhen Shi, China B10 LiveDecember 15 Guangzhou, China T:UnionDecember 17 Tokyo, Japan Koenji High—-January 30 Los Angeles, CA Masonic Lodge at Hollywood ForeverJanuary 31 Phoenix, AZ Rebel Lounge—-February 1 San Diego, CA The CasbahFebruary 3 Fresno, CA Strummer’sFebruary 4 Felton, CA Felton Music HallFebruary 5 San Francisco, CA Great American Music HallFebruary 7 Portland, OR Doug Fir LoungeFebruary 8 Vancouver, BC Biltmore CabaretFebruary 9 Seattle, WA NeumosFebruary 11 Sacramento, CA Holy DiverFebrua... Nov 9, 2019
'We Leave The Flowers Where They Are: True Stories Of Montana Women' - MTPR
Elke Govertsen was born in Missoula, Montana, raised in Alaska, zinged around the world and has come full circle back to Missoula. She founded Mamalode magazine because she believes story is everything. She unabashedly loves her teenagers. And Keith Richards. Julie Janj lives in a crumbling hotel and works in a crumbling building in Missoula. She volunteers for people who don’t care for her, which is just the way she likes it. She also likes being on time, being polite, and following through, three things she demands of all her consorts. Nov 9, 2019
'Place between heaven and earth:' Hospice Ministries in Ridgeland delivers flower ministry - Clarion Ledger
Mississippi, in 1989.
In 1992, with the help of the Willing Hearts Circle of the Kings Daughter Medical Center, Hospice of Central Mississippi opened another center in Brookhaven.
In 1997, Hospice of Central Mississippi and Whispering Pines Hospice of South Jackson merged and Hospice Ministries resulted.
The Rev. Don Fortenberry recalled that Whispering Pines Hospice initially served patients with HIV/AIDS but, as medical treatment improved for HIV/AIDS patients, it enlarged its focus to include patients facing the end of life. The Catholic Diocese of Mississippi, the Episcopal Diocese of Mississippi and the Methodist Conference of Mississippi established Whispering Pines.
A June 14, 1999 photo Clarion Ledger photo shows Bishop William Houck of the Catholic Diocese of Jackson, with the Rev. Jerry McBride of St. James Episcopal Church and the Fortenberry of the Mississippi Area of the United Methodist Conference by his side, sprinkling blessed water during the dedication of the Ridgeland facility.
“Hospice Ministries has developed a reputation for quality, compassionate care of people at the end of life,” said Fortenberry, who served on the board at Whispering Pines Hospice and chaired the Hospice Ministries Board for several years. “People who go to work there and stay for many years see it as a ministry. That makes all the difference in how they help people deal with impending death.”
In addition to care at its facility in Ridgeland, Hospice Ministries also offers in-home hospice care as well as hospice care for patients in nursing homes, assisted living homes and other residential care settings. The McLean Fletcher Center at 12 Northtown Drive in Jackson provides programs for grieving children and teens and also falls under the umbrella of Hospice Ministries.
The in-patient facility of Hospice Ministries in Ridgeland has room to care for 40 patients and that care extends to emotional support for their families. Care is focused on the patient’s priorities, needs and values, and services are designed to ease pain and alleviate symptoms.
“Thirty years ago, hospice was something new,” said Houston. “More people understand it but it’s still new to some people.”
Hospice Ministries accepts private insurance and Medicare and uses Medicare guidelines for admitting patients. “A patient has to have a life-limiting illness with a life expectancy of six months or less,” Britt said.
The in-patient facility in Ridgeland includes a chapel with windows designed by Andy Young of Pearl River Glass Studio in Jackson. The chapel was named in honor of Fortenberry after he completed his service on the board.
“The chapel represents the religious base of the facility as does the name,” Fortenberry said. “It’s a very pretty setting that can be used for memorial services.”
Community organizations have assisted with updates to the facility, Britt said.