The Treasure Chest
Order flowers and gifts from The Treasure Chest located in Brownsville TN for a birthday, anniversary, graduation or a funeral service. The address of the flower shop is 1462 E. Main, Brownsville Tennessee 38012 Zip. The phone number is (731) 772-0914. We are committed to offer the most accurate information about The Treasure Chest in Brownsville TN. Please contact us if this listing needs to be updated. The Treasure Chest delivers fresh flowers – order today.
The Treasure Chest
Express you love, friendship, thanks, support - or all of the above - with beautiful flowers & gifts!
Find The Treasure Chest directions to 1462 E. Main in Brownsville, TN (Zip 38012) on the Map. It's latitude and longitude coordinates are 35.593262, -89.241821 respectively.
Florists in Brownsville TN and Nearby Cities
128 East Jefferson StreetBrownsville, TN 38012(0.62 Miles from The Treasure Chest)
14 South Washington AvenueBrownsville, TN 38012(0.72 Miles from The Treasure Chest)
1145 Tammbell StreetBrownsville, TN 38012(1.05 Miles from The Treasure Chest)
136 South Bells StreetAlamo, TN 38001(15.35 Miles from The Treasure Chest)
389 South Main StreetHenning, TN 38041(19.12 Miles from The Treasure Chest)
Flowers and Gifts News
Jun 14, 2018
Funeral arrangements set for Grupo Mazz frontman Jimmy Gonzalez
KIII-TV reports he died about 9:30 a.m. Wednesday.According to the Darling-Mouser Funeral Home, visitation will be at the Brownsville Event Center, located at 1 Event Circle, on Monday, June 11, from 10 a.m. until 9 p.m.The funeral mass is scheduled for 10 a.m. on Tuesday, June 12, at St. Mary's Catholic Church, located at 1914 Barnard Road in Brownsville. Committal services will follow at Buena Vista Burial Park in Brownsville.Jimmy was preceded in death by his parents, Consuelo "La Morena" and Santiago "Chago" Mendez Gonzalez; an infant daughter, Lisa Denise Gonzalez; a grandson, Baby Patrick Henry Gonzalez; and a brother-in-law, Richard Villarreal.Jimmy is survived by his wife of 19 years, Anna Lisa Gonzalez, his 5 sons: Henry Lee (Patricia), James "Junebug" (Lenore), Lee Michael "Mikey" (Nancy), Joseph "Choch" (Celina), and Robert Lee "Uker" (Erica) and their mother, Yolanda Solis. He was the proud grandfather of 10: Lee Michael Jr., Dominic James, Jaymee Leigh, Myranda Jolie, Miranda Larysse, Nicholas Anthony, Meagan Grace, Henry Lee, and Sofia Lee. Jimmy will also be missed by his siblings: Beatriz "Bea" Villarreal, Julia "Lulu" Garza, Tommie "Magill" (Betty) Gonzalez, Cindy (Adolfo) Garcia and Norma Lee (Lonnie) Valdez along with numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and extended family members.According to the funeral home, ‘In lieu of flowers, memor... Sep 8, 2017
Brownsville florist has deep roots
BROWNSVILLE – What started as a business selling artificial flowers is now the only store left in Brownsville where you can get fresh flower arrangements.Anthony Madison started his business roughly 35 years ago, originally running it out of his home in Chalybeate.“I actually ran it on my back porch, and I started out only selling silk flowers,” he said.For a florist selling fresh flowers, a cooler to preserve the flowers is essential. At the time, Madison didn’t have the money for one.Opening Madison’s Flowers in his Chalybeate home came nearly two decades after he was last involved with floristry, he said.Madison got his start in the floristry business at 15 when Marguerite Moody, the owner of Marguerite’s Flowers, unexpectedly offered him a job.“I actually went in one day to pay a flower bill for my dad and she asked me would I like to have a job,” he said.At the time, Madison said he was mainly employed as a “gofer” but learned the basics of floral arrangement.For 17 years, he work... (Bowling Green Daily News)Apr 7, 2017
Cooper junior Flowers 17th at state powerlifting meet, Snyder duo medals
That came two weeks after setting a region record with a 340-pound deadlift at the regional meet.Brownsville Lopez's Marisol Pulido placed first in the Class 5A 148-pound class with a total of 940 pounds, followed by teammate Lizeth De la Fuente at 935. Conroe Caney Creek's Bre Haesche was third with a total of 915 pounds.In the 4A meet, Biggers placed second in the 165-pound class and Avila was third in the 132 class.Biggers lifted 400 in the squat, 175 in the bench and 405 in the deadlift to finish with a three-lift total of 980 pounds — 140 behind winner Kiana Lopez of Crystal City.Avila, meanwhile, had a 350-pound squat, a 185-pound bench and a 315-pound deadlift for an 850-pound total. That left her behind only Victoria Ortega of Rio Hondo (875) and Alvarado's Isabella Weatherby (885) in her class.Other Big Country qualifiers include Big Spring's Serenity Garcia (14th in the 123 class, 695), Brownwood's Victoria Sanchez (12th in the 132 class, 715), Big Spring's Carlie Roberts (6th in the 181 class, 895) and Stephenville's Nadine Arredondo (8th in the 259 class, 930).Snyder placed eighth as a team with eight points, 13 behind first-place Beeville Jones and second-place Crystal City. Rio Hondo and Anna were third and fourth, respectively, with 15 points apiece. (ReporterNews.com)Jan 19, 2017
MLK Day shootings of 8 people in park sparked by rival gangs, police say
The gunfire that caused chaos at a Brownsville park and left eight people shot during a Martin Luther King Jr. Day celebration was an exchange between rival gangs, police said Tuesday.And all eight victims, ranging in age from 11 to 30, were simply in the wrong place at the wrong time, investigators believe.“All the people struck by rounds were innocent bystanders,” Miami-Dade Police Director Juan Perez said.Tuesday, a day after the carnage at Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial Park, some of the victims came forward and shared their experience, while community leaders met at the park to express their outrage and beg anyone with information to come forward.Remarkably, all the shooting victims survived. Police said only one person who was shot was in critical condition. Yet Tuesday, 20-year-old Gerome Battle was well enough to address the media from his hospital bed at Jackson Memorial Hospital.Battle was shot in the buttocks, with the bullet coming to rest near his bladder. He underwent surgery Monday.“I took off running an... (Miami Herald)Dec 15, 2016
Caledonia florist Mary Ann Schmitz is ready to retire after 65 years
Welscher said of working at a flower shop.
“I have to thank the people from places like Caledonia, Brownsville, Hokah, Houston, Spring Grove, Etizen, Freeburg and New Albin,” said Schmitz, who has three part-time employees. “They’ve all been very good to us. Without their help, we’d have never made it.”
Schmitz said she always has loved flowers, and their smell. Pink roses are her favorites.
“I like everything but sunflowers,” Schmitz said. “I’ll put them in (if asked), but I don’t like them because they tip their heads and look shabby.”
Roses, carnations and lilies have been the shop’s biggest-selling flowers, Schmitz said.
Mother’s Day is the shop’s busiest season, and Valentine’s Day is second.
Besides cut flowers, Mary Ann’s Floral & Gift sells cemetery urns, plants, seeds, insecticides, fertilizer, other gardening supplies and party balloons.
Schmitz still has the first item that her shop ever sold – a small ceramic planter in the shape of a woman. Her aunt, Tillie Ernster, bought the planter.
“She always kept it on display in her house,” Schmitz said. “When she died (in 1968), her kids gave it to me.”
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... (La Crosse Tribune)Nov 9, 2016
Flowers signify hardships of Alzheimer's disease
Every blue, purple, and yellow flower that the community carried had a story Saturday at the 7th Annual Alzheimer’s Walk in Brownsville.
Rebecca Ortega, the co-chair of the Brownsville walk, wore a purple flower headdress in memory of her grandmother, Juana.
“It was just very powerful to see all the families touched by Alzheimer’s here. We don’t talk about it, but this is a place we can talk about it, cry, and remember the great memories of our loved ones that have passed on or are living with Alzheimer’s right now,” Ortega said.
Those who carried a purple flower lost someone they knew to the disease.
Others holding the yellow flowers were people currently caring for someone with Alzheimer’s disease.
And the few blue flowers in the large crowd were for people who had the disease.
“It’s a rough life. You can’t just leave them. You have to make sure someone is taking care of that person,” Ortega said. “It is draining. It is draining financially, physically and mentally.”
A more complete version of this story is available on www.myBrownsvilleHerald.com.
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