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Poetry In Bloom

Order flowers and gifts from Poetry In Bloom located in The Dalles OR for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 520 Mt. Hood St, The Dalles Oregon 97058 Zip. The phone number is (541) 296-9488. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about Poetry In Bloom in The Dalles OR. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. Poetry In Bloom delivers fresh flowers – order today.

Business name:
Poetry In Bloom
520 Mt. Hood St
The Dalles
Zip Code:
Phone number:
(541) 296-9488
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Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!

Find Poetry In Bloom directions to 520 Mt. Hood St in The Dalles, OR (Zip 97058) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 45.604961, -121.195213 respectively.

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Flowers and Gifts News

Jul 5, 2016

July's Birthdays

Cliff and his ex-wife raised two daughters Sunshine and Starlight on the timber farm. In 2000 he sold the timber farm and moved to The Dalles, Ore. Every year he would ride his 1990 BMW R100RT motorcycle from Oregon to Golden Valley to visit his family. He loves the rivers and the trees so he decided in 2006 to sell out of Oregon and he moved to Lewiston working as a handyman. His favorite hobby is gardening and riding his Honda 110 motorcycle in the mountains. He chases after elk and deer during hunting season in Idaho. So far the elk have been safe for the past 10 years. He enjoys visiting Clarkston Eagles and Lancers Casino playing Texas Holdem card games. Cliff can recite each hand that takes him out of a tournament. GLENETTE OTTON Glenette was born July 13, 1916, to William and Crystal Fouste on the family homestead near Council. She spent her formative years on that ranch with two younger brothers and two younger sisters. At the urging of family friend Mamie McClure, Glenette enrolled at Normal School in Lewiston to pursue a career in education. While on campus she met Ed Otton. They were married November 6, 1937. Ed and Glenette raised four rambunctious sons -Ed, Bill, Jim, Sid - in their home at Third Street and 18th Avenue. After her boys were in settled in their schools, Glenette resumed her teaching career. She taught second grade at Poplar (now Grantham) Elementary for over 20 years. Glenette has enjoyed gardening, reading, writing and visiting with her numerous friends and family. In addition to her four sons, she has seven grandchildren, 17 great-grandchildren, and 14 great-great-grandchildren. Glenette has been an active member of the Congregational Presbyterian Church in Lewiston for over 70 years. Her family will host a reception for her from 1 to 3 p.m. Sunday at the Congregational Presbyterian Church, 709 Sixth S... (Lewiston Morning Tribune (subscription))

Apr 22, 2016

What In Sam Hill?

Columbia River some 800 vertical feet below. Now the best part of most any trip is the travel, and we’re going to The Dalles by way of Fossil. The Intermountain West is freckled with ghost towns that don’t quite know it yet, and Fossil is one. Unless you’re out to buy or to prospect for some petrified dinosaur bones, or you’ve always wanted to fill up at a two-pump gas station called Fossil Fuels, there’s no reason to go there unless you’ve got family or friends there. And since less than five hundred people call Fossil home, not many will be visiting while you’re passing through. And hardly anybody else will be passing through, neither, whether from the north, south or west (the way east is blocked by mountains). The road heading south out of town drops down into the canyon of the John Day and then it follows the river upstream. The only real town up that way is John Day and, even if you’re an avid hunter and fisherman, the objects of your desire are a whole lot closer to home than John Day is. Fossil exists because it’s the seat of Wheeler County, it being one of many such with a seat but no people living outside it. That is, unless you count having maybe .4 humans per square mile as being peopled. Wheeler County’s Official Slogan is: “If it ain’t steep, it ain’t Wheeler.” Interesting tidbit: in the 1920s, the once great Progressive Populist orator William Jennings Bryan, soon to be made a monkey of by the great Civil Libertarian Clarence Darrow during the Scopes Monkey Trail held back in Knock-kneed, Tennessee, gave a rousing speech in Fossil. Leaving town, we head north. After crossing over Beaver Creek lazily making its own way to the John Day, we climb up over Cummings Hill (3,310ft.) and, without dropping down any, arrive back in the creamy highlands. The sky is cloudless, the air crystal, and dead ahead in Washington stands mounts Adams and Rainer; to our left Hood and Jefferson, four stratovolcanoes gleaming like scoops of snow white ice cream. All around are vast grain fields, herds of cattle and towering silos. But there are no roadsides or roadside attractions. We do see the occasional sway-backed, wood-planked derelict homesteads that, while sometimes making for poignant or evocative pictures, are about as common out West as small town backyard boneyards sporting old camper shells up on firewood rounds or wooden blocks. Between us and the Columbia River some 65 miles ahead lies two towns. Condon (pop. 700), the seat of Gilliam Co., and Wasco (pop. 400), a shabby crossroads now being reborn as an equipment depot for the wind, grain, dairy and beef farmers. Condon is named after a man whose influence in Oregon is akin Luther Burbank’s influence in California: you learn about him in the 1st Grade. Here’s a wonderment: residents of Condon have won three Nobel Prizes. While the town has seen much better days, it’ll be there so long as the crops and the county are. When we reach the crown of the highlands, we see the slow moving blades of the plan... (Anderson Valley)

Feb 3, 2016

Skip's Trailhead: Area trails offer all 'universal access'

We won’t miss out on our semi-weekly hikes or early season wildflowers. THE DALLES RIVER FRONT TRAIL You can access this trail at the new boat dock at the bottom of Union Street or the Kiwanis’s Klindt’s Cove Park at the Port of The Dalles Industrial Area. My favorite spot to begin a hike on this trail is at Klindt’s Cove. There is a handicap parking spot and a restroom complete with drinking fountain. Your best bet for a nice walk is to head west towards the mouth of Chenoweth Creek. Here is superb habitat for beavers, great blue herons, ospreys and an occasional bald eagle. Keep following the trail as it swings past the west end of the Google complex and follows the creeks wetlands. Just past Home at Last there is a small footbridge that crosses Chenoweth Creek that at the right time of year is chocked with colorful monkey wildflowers. This is also a good place to have a snack and a sip of water before heading back to the parking lot. CATHERINE CREEK Interesting enough, although this is one of the first universal access trails built in the gorge it is also the only one that does not have handicap parking areas. Getting someone to the paved trail can be tricky but not impossible. It is just a short walk across the road to where the paved trail starts and then it is a piece of cake. This trail system is configured as a figure 8 with several route alternatives. For a short walk take a left at the first junction and follow the trail for .25 mile to an overlook with a stunning view of Catherine Creek Waterfall. This walk will take you past early season grass widow flowers and later on prairie stars, bitterroots, and poet’s shooting stars. Later in the spring if you follow the trail to a vernal pond you will be treated to large patches of camas and death camas flowers. To find Catherine Creek trailhead take Washington Hwy 14 west to Lyle and then follow Old Hwy 8 for several miles to the parking area at Catherine Creek. As with any hike take water, snacks and don’t forget your camera. KLICKITAT RAILS TO TRAILS You will find this easy to walk gravel trail on the east shore of the ... (Dalles Chronicle)


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