Florists in Centerville, UT
Find local Centerville, Utah florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Centerville 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.
Centerville Flower Shops
Centerville UT News
Feb 8, 2018
Farewell to Helen Eliason, who leaves a beautiful garden for us all to enjoy
DELAWARE SPACES: Farmhouse is core of Centerville estate.PAY UP:Delaware's biggest toll scofflaw owes $175,000.Goodstay Gardens, on the campus of the University of Delaware’s Osher Lifelong Learning Institute in Wilmington, sits hidden from view. Surrounded by boxwood hedges and the constant thrum of traffic along Pennsylvania Avenue, it hearkens to the time of the DuPont legacy gardens, the early 1900s, when Longwood, Winterthur and Nemours were springing to life under watchful eyes and hands.Likewise, the small garden at Goodstay was undergoing its own renewal in the 1920’s when Ellen Coleman du Pont Meeds hired landscape architect Robert Wheelwright, who designed Valley Garden Park, to update the garden. The two later married.Maintaining the characteristic Tudor style, they changed the focus from vegetables and flowers to a completely ornamental garden, with each of six geometric enclosures planted thematically. Helen Eliason and friends followed the original plans for Goodstay Gardens by landscape architect, Robert Wheelwright, for the garden owned by Ellen Coleman du Pont Meeds. It was planted in the early 1900s. (Photo: Courtesy of Moira Sheridan)The main attractions today are what they were in the Wheelwright’s time — a knot garden, rose, iris and peony gardens and the turkey rock garden, where turkeys used to roost. A more naturalistic area known as The Park abuts the formal gardens and the Magnolia Walk and fountain have been updated. In 1968, the property was left to the University of Delaware.Eliason spent time in the garden as a getaway, especially after retirement in the early 1990s from the DuPont Co., where she was in data systems and management. In 1993, determined to rectify the garden’s state of benign neglect, she founded the Friends of Goodstay Gardens to restore them to their 1920s glory.With neighbor and fellow garden enthusiast, Sidney Craven, the two launched a mighty fundraising effort and establish...Oct 21, 2016
Williamsburg Botanical Garden puts on show of fall finery in reds, oranges, yellows and purples
Located in Freedom Park off Centerville Road in James City County, the 10-year-old botanical garden could not exist without the help of Master Gardener volunteers, according to its board members. For money, the volunteer-staffed garden relies on membership fees, donations, grants and fundraising efforts; no money comes from local, state or federal sources.
"The Master Gardeners began their involvement by giving tours of the garden and that program has grown into a sanctioned program with the botanical garden designated as a training site for new Master Gardeners," says Joanne Chapman, a volunteer and horticulture chairwoman.
"Their energy and dedication to the education of sustainable gardening that Williamsburg Botanical Garden offers the community is priceless."
"Sustainable Gardening at Williamsburg Botanical Garden" is the three-part Master Gardener project that includes garden workdays, special horticultural projects and guided educational tours for groups, according to Westenhaver. The project focuses on science-based gardening practices such as "right plant, right place," using native plants as much as possible, water-wise gardening and Integrated Pest Management (good bugs control bad bugs) to reduce chemical needs.
"Homeowners can learn that if you want to attract birds, bees and butterflies you must plant some flowering plants, not just bloomless shrubs," says Harriet Parsons, co-chairwoman of the project.
"They can learn how to attract hummingbirds with the flowers suitabl... (Daily Press)Jul 5, 2016
Lancaster County Police Log: Sunday, July 3, 2016
The estimated damage was $200.
EAST HEMPFIELD TWP.: Police responded June 28 to Heritage Hotel on Centerville Road to investigate a report that someone smashed the windshield of a van owned by the hotel, causing $250 in damage, according to a police report.
EAST HEMPFIELD TWP.: Christelle Kilian, 35, of Lancaster, was cited with disorderly conduct and with violating the township’s burn ordinance after police responded June 29 to the 2800 block of Michener Drive for a neighbor dispute, according to a police report.
EAST COCALICO TWP.: Harry J. Regester, 35, of Reamstown, was charged with disorderly conduct and making terroristic threats after an incident just before 10:30 p.m. June 28 at the Reamstown Athletic Association during which police said Regester threatened a bar patron and then police officers after being asked to leave the club.
ADAMSTOWN: Bryan Schweitzer, 32, and Mark Halstead, 59, both of Adamstown, were charged with disorderly conduct after a 9 a.m. incident July 1 in the first block of East Main Street in which police said the men were fighting about one spraying weed killer on the other’s flowers.
LANCASTER: Charles Spidle, 34, of Lancaster, was charged with possession of heroin, possession of drug paraphernalia and public drunkenness after police said he was staggering and stumbling on the sidewalk in the 200 block of North Charlotte Street just before 10 p.m. June 27, police reported.
EAST HEMPFIELD TWP.: Donald Patrick Hanafin Jr., 56, of Reinholds, was charged with possession of a controlled substance, disorderly conduct and public drunkenness after police were called June 21 to the Travelodge on Columbia Avenue for a report of someone acting st... (LancasterOnline)May 3, 2016
What's happening Sunday in the north valley
Free lunch: 12:30-2 p.m. Served by Paradise Adventist Church, 5720 Academy Drive. 877-4454.
Colman Museum & Centerville 1894 One-room schoolhouse: 1-4 p.m. Permanent Maidu, Chinese, mining history displays; others change. 13548 Centerville Road. Weekends; by appointment for groups. Donations. 893-9667, Colmanmuseum@aol.com; www.colmanmuseum.com.
Shalom Free Clinic: 1-4 p.m. clinic, 1190 E. First Ave. Confidential. 342-4913.
Samaritan Free Clinic: 2-5 p.m. Free basic medical and mental health care, 780 Luther Drive, Paradise, 876-0151, 872-7085.
Leo T. Clark Iris Society: 1:30-3:30 p.m. New members welcome. (805) 441-4433 for meeting locations. First Sunday.
Pug Sunday: 1 p.m. Owners of pug breed dogs. Also a pug rescue organization. Hooker Oak Recreation Area by horseshoe pits, Bidwell Park. 343-4774; email@example.com. Rain or shine. First Sunday.
Northern California Harp Ring: For all who play or want to learn to play harp. Meet in homes. 893-8026, firstname.lastname@example.org. First Sunday.
Health, emotional support
Catalyst Domestic Violence Services: 24-hour crisis/referral line, 1-800-895-8476.?
Alcoholics Anonymous: Chico Central: 6:30 a.m. 8 a.m. noon. 5:30, 7 p.m. 1102 Mangrove Ave., Chico; Mom’s Alcoholics Anonymous: Noon, 5:30, 8 p.m. The Esplanade, Suite 110, Chico. Meet times, locations or to talk to recovering alcoholic, 342-5756. www.aabutte-glenn.org.
Narcotics Anonymous: Noon and 7 p.m. 2234 Park Ave. (O/JFT). 1-877-669-1669.
Al-Anon: Families of Alcoholics. Chico: 3 p.m. First Christian Church, 295 E. Washington Ave. Room 5. 342-5756. www.al-anon.alateen.org.
Codependents Anonymous: 2 p.m. Open format 12-step program. Chico Peace & Justice Program, 526 Broadway.
Overeaters Anonymous: 6 p.m. St. John’s Episcopal Church, Fellowship Hall, 2341 Floral Ave. Commitment to abstinence. 891-5885, www.norig.oar2.org.
Smokers Anonymous: 6 p.m. Faith Lutheran Church southwest classroom. 667 E. First Ave., Chico. All are invited. For more information, contact Wes Decker, 624-2089. Every Sunday.
Submit calendar listings by email email@example.com, fax 342-3617 or mail Enterprise-Record, P.O. Box 9, Chico, CA, 95927. Online calendar also available at www.calendar.chicoer.com.
(Chico Enterprise-Record)Apr 22, 2016
27 beautiful images to make you love area nature on Earth Day
Neil Chapman, 3, takes a look at the blooming flowers at Cox Arboretum & Gardens MetroPark Sunday while visiting with his mother, Dee Chapman of Centerville. LISA POWELL / STAFF
A Great Blue Heron silently stalks its prey in the shallow waters along the Island MetroPark bike path. JIM WITMER/STAFF
Melissa Liput of Dayton (right) takes a walk through Cox Arboretum MetroPark in Miami Twp. with Quinn Eversole and Andrew Wunderlich, both 4 years old and from Dayton, to enjoy the sunshine and blooming spring flowers. LISA POWELL / STAFF
A pair of ducks go tales up to feed from the bottom of a pond at Cox Arboretum and MetroPark in Miami Twp. LISA POWELL / STAFF
MetroParks employee Dan Sahli tours the Medlar Bikeway. JIM WITMER / STAFF
Out for a stroll
Hikers take a walking tour of the 112-acre Huffman Prairie State Natural Landmark. Five Rivers MetroParks has partnered with WPAFB since 1988 to restore the prairie which is one of the largest tallgrass prairie remnants in Ohio. LISA POWELL / STAFF
A Bald Eagle flies over the marina at Hueston Woods State Park on May 16, 2014. GREG LYNCH / STAFF
Running toward the skyline
Brett Layton of Beavercreek takes a run with his dog "Meaty" along the path near Deeds Point MetroPark in Dayton. LISA POWELL / STAFF
A frog suns itself near the bank of dogwood pond at Hills and Dales Metropark in Kettering. MICHAEL FRANZ / STAFF
A Cecropia moth caterpillar munches on a leaf inside the Butterfly House at Cox Arboretum MetroPark. JIM WITMER / STAFF
Have a seat
A Great Spangled Fritillary sits on a purple cone flower at the Aullwood Audubon Center prairie. LISA POWELL / STAFF
Dave McAfee fishes the Mad River flowing into the Huffman Dam. JIM WITMER/STAFF
Hiking in Taylorsville MetroPark in Vandalia during the winter can offer views of milkweed pods in managed grasslands, mature wooded ravines and the Great Miami Riv... (MyDaytonDailyNews)Feb 2, 2016
Thomas Carroll Ahern
Retired Federal Employees, serving in various capacities over the years. He was a member of Seniors in Retirement. He volunteered with the Centerville Presbyterian Church, helping to feed the homeless. He volunteered with the Fremont Police Department assisting with the Handicap Area Parking Patrol for more than 10 years and was honored to be named Volunteer of the Year in 2001.
His compassion for his fellow man was only surpassed by his unwavering devotion to his family and friends.
He is survived by his loving wife of 70 years, Edna M. Ahern of Fremont; his beloved children: Thomas K. Ahern (Marilyn) of Liverpool, N.Y., and Mary Ellen Meade (Bob) of Reno, Nev.; grandchildren: Shannon (Jeff), Heather, Shawn (Michelle), Bobby, Michelle and Colleen; and six great grandchildren. He is also survived by many nieces, nephews and cousins. He was preceded in death by his brother, James F. Ahern.
Visitation was held on Monday, Jan. 25 at Fremont Chapel of the Roses, 1940 Peralta Blvd.. Funeral Mass was held on Tuesday, Jan. 26 at Holy Spirit Catholic Church, 37588 Fremont Blvd. In lieu of flowers, please make a donation to St. Jude Children's Research Hospital in Mr. Ahern's name. A private family inurnment at Sacramento Valley National Cemetery in Dixon will take place at a later date.
Jambu Jambulingam, of Fremont, was among 2,400 students presented degrees at the Georgia Institute of Technology's 250th commencement exercises on Dec. 11-12 at McCamish Pavilion in Atlanta.
Jambulingam earned a master's in electrical and computer engineering.
By achieving grade point averages of at least 3.5 during the fall 2015 semester, Yash Bisen and Nathan Chow, both of Fremont, earned spots on Hofstra University dean's list.
A nationally ranked private university, Hofstra University is in Hempstead, N.Y.