Frurip-May Funeral Home began business in 1904 as the "grandchild" of John P. Caton, who started his own funeral home and furniture store business. Caton was born in 1877 in LaGrange County and was raised on a farm near Mt. Pisgah. He was a son...
Funeral Homes in Orland, IN
Below you fill find all funeral homes and cemeteries in or near Orland.
Suburbs of Orland: Wall Lake.
Zip codes in the city: 46776.
Steuben County funeral flowers can be purchased from one of the local funeral shops we partner with.
Young Family Funeral Home, Kendallville Chapel was formerly Berhalter-Hutchins Funeral Home which was established in 1860 and is Kendallville's oldest continuing business.
Young Family Funeral Home, Wolcottville Chapel was formerly Hutchins...
Hite Funeral Home has been a fixture in the community of Kendallville since 1949. Throughout the years the Hite family has had the privilege of serving families in Noble County and all of Northern Indiana. This long heritage of passionate and...
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Facts about the city
Orland is a town located in the northwest corner of Steuben County, Indiana in Millgrove Township at the intersection of State Road 120 and State Road 327. The population was 434 at the 2010 census. Orland was founded by John Stocker.
It was revealed by Times-Union on March 20th, 2012 that Marry I Rowdabaugh (Sperry) died in Orland, Indiana. Ms. Rowdabaugh was 92 years old. Send flowers to express your sympathy and honor Marry I's life.
In the decades leading up to the American Civil War, Orland was a stop on the Underground Railroad, sheltering and protecting runaway slaves until they could complete the journey to Windsor, Ontario, Canada. The population was 341 at the 2000 census. S. Orland was founded by John Stocker.
Orland is recognized as the first settlement in Steuben County, populated by immigrants from Vermont and originally known as Vermont Settlement. Clark's hotel also was said to have a secret hiding place behind a basement cupboard, while the Butler family south of Orland "fed and sheltered scores of them and then took them on to other stations." At one time or another during the period leading up to the Civil War, Brown, Clark, Benjamin Waterhouse, and Captain Samuel Barry were arrested for violating the Fugitive Slave Act of 1850.
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