Birthday Flowers

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Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections.


Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!


Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


Blooming and Green Plants.

Florists in Cayuga, IN

Find local Cayuga, Indiana florists below that deliver beautiful flowers to residences, business, funeral homes and hospitals in Cayuga 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.

Cayuga Flower Shops

Country Nest Flowers

219 N Eugene Ave
Cayuga, IN 47928
(765) 492-3000

Cayuga IN News

Dec 10, 2020

Arthur H. Foresman MD Obituary - NY | The Citizen -

Pamela L. Foresman, M.D. He retired in 2002. He was a member of the American Medical Association, the New York State Medical Society, the Cayuga County Medical Society, and the American Academy of Dermatology. He was a Fellow of the New York State Society of Dermatology and Dermatologic Surgery and of the American Society for Dermatologic Surgery. He was appointed to the Emeritus Staff of Auburn Memorial Hospital. He was a past president of the Cayuga County Medical Society, the Cayuga County Board of Health, and the Cayuga County Board of Mental Health. He had been a director of the Neighborhood House, YMCA, the Cayuga County Arts Council, and the Kiwanis Club. He was a deacon and elder of Westminster Presbyterian Church, and a former member of the Board of Trustees of both Auburn Memorial (Community) Hospital and the former Mercy Hospital. He was a long time member of the Owasco Country Club. He is a member of the Sons of the American Revolution. He had been a Director of the Cayuga County Community College Foundation and the Cayuga County Community Services Board. He had many interests - sailing, skiing, gardening, bicycling, genealogy, and finally, collecting medical, pharmaceutical, and dental antiques. He is predeceased by his loving wife of 64 years, Joanne Philbrook Foresman, and by a son, William H. Foresman, M.D. (Judy). He is survived by three children: Jeffrey S., Pamela L. Foresman Brundage (Brian), and Robert M. (Ludmila); and by 10 grandchildren: Katherine, Claire, Parker, Henry, Jaden, Anastasia, Alesia, Abigail, Alexander, and John; and a great grandson, Atticus. There will be no calling hours and a private ceremony will be held by the family. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Westminster Presbyterian Church, 17 William St, Auburn, NY 13021, or to Hospice of Central New York and of the Finger Lakes, 990 Seventh North St, Liverpool, NY, 13088.Published by The Citizen on Dec. 10, 2020.

Sep 7, 2020

Michaleen's Florist and Garden Center wants to help celebrate mom with flowers on Mother's Day - The Ithaca Voice

Sundays. Deliveries can be made to Lansing, Ithaca, Groton, Dryden, Brooktondale, Freeville, Cornell University, Ithaca College, TC3 and Cayuga Medical Center. There are many options to choose from, including hanging baskets, bouquets, gift cards, gift baskets and more. To place an order, visit their website or give them a ring at 607-257-3203. Share this: ...

Mar 19, 2020

Obituary: James George Case - The Ithaca Voice

James George Case, 55, died unexpectedly from heart complications on March 14, 2020 at the Cayuga Medical Center in Ithaca, NY. He was born in Mt. Clemens, MI on May 22, 1964, the firstborn son of the late Kathleen Higgins Case and James Edward Case. He graduated Lakeview High School in St. Clair Shores, MI in 1982. He graduated from Central Michigan University with his undergraduate degree and earned his master’s degree from Western Michigan University. He married his college sweetheart, Ladeen Smarch Case on July 24, 1987. Jim is survived by his loving wife of 32 years Ladeen, Daughter Devin Case, Sons Carson Case and Collin Case and his Siblings Ann Goolsby (Ron), Chris Case (Kamilah), Andy Case (Theresa). He is also survived by his father-in-law Alvin Smarch; sister-in-law and brother-in-law, Joyce and Ray Felice; nieces and nephews, Ryan Felice, Jenna Felice (Jenna Mamola), Richard Kirby, Brett Pirrone, Catherine Pirrone, Claire Goolsby, Jennifer Case, Kenny Goolsby, Rebecca Case and one great-niece Jordan Felice-Mamola. In addition to his parents, Jim was also predecea...

Oct 19, 2017

Petal it Forward: Auburn florist brightens days downtown with free flowers

High School section of the women's organization Zonta International, as well as members of Auburn's Zonta Club handed out flowers to staff at the Cayuga County Office Building, construction workers, a parking attendant and many more. They stopped people in the crosswalk. They ducked into restaurants and cafes. They staked out overhangs armed with petals for the passersby. Paula Capocefalo, first deputy Cayuga County clerk, gladly took two bouquets. She visits her 96-year-old mother, Gertrude Capocefalo, for lunch every day, and was going to bring her one. Ann Robson, a nutritionist at the Cayuga County Health Department, said she would bring her flowers to her co-workers."I love flowers," she said, smiling down at the bouquet. "They improve my day. This is such a nice thing."Laura Simmons, of Auburn, and Jack Hall, of Cato, had broad smiles on their faces as they walked down Genesee Street. They'd been hit by "Petal It Forward," too. Simmons was going to give her extra bouquet to her mother, and Hall was going to give the second bouquet to his fiancée. "The reactions are great," Cosentino said. "They know exactly who they're giving it to. It wasn't a question, they know where and who."She looked out into the rain."It's a beautiful day to get flowers," she said. (Auburn Citizen)

Dec 28, 2016

Athens PD busy over the holidays

On Monday, at about 1:20 a.m., officers responded to a report of stolen guns in the 100 block of W. Cayuga Street. The complainant told Officer Melissa Goss two firearms had been taken from his truck. At about 2 a.m., police went to Goodwill in the 700 block of N. Palestine concerning a break-in. Someone had forced entry into the door and set off the alarm. At about 2:40 a.m., another alarm sounded in the 800 block of E. Corsicana Street. Cpl. Roger Keith went to the location and took a report of a burglary. (Athens Daily Review)

Dec 22, 2016

Awful Day Lives in Alumnus' Memory

Coast Guard station: Leslie Holdsworth, Ralph Sprau and Eugene Sisson. At 95, Cisternino lives in quiet retirement in King Ferry, in Cayuga County. Last week, he wept when he spoke of the six men killed that day. He is among the last witnesses. He said their courage should never be forgotten. “They’re still in my mind,” Cisternino says. His own life, too, was put at risk. While Cisternino downplays the nature of his role, he was described as a hero in newspaper accounts of the disaster. Cisternino, 95, talks about the long-ago incident about which he still thinks often. As soon as Coast Guard officers realized the picket boat had overturned, a second crew of rescuers was sent out from the station. They understood there was scant chance of finding survivors. Cisternino was on that boat, with a rope tied around his waist. He hoped to recover the bodies of his friends. They quickly spotted the body of Wilson, the station commander, caught in the violent lake. He “had a rain coat on and the air got under the rain coat and kept him afloat,” Cisternino says. He recalls Wilson as “a very respectful person, a very wonderful guy,” who had a kind of father-like demeanor at the station. Cisternino jumped into the freezing water and tried to retrieve his drowned commander. “I had my arm around him at one time,” says Cisternino, who was not wearing a wetsuit. His only protection against the bitter storm was a life jacket. The temperatures were frigid. His limbs began going numb. The waves tore Wilson’s body from his grasp. Cisternino, by that point, was in trouble. His friends pulled him to the boat, then had to lift him in. “Once I got in the picket boat, once the reaction set in, I got afraid,” Cisternino says. He was suffering from exposure. The Coast Guard rushed him to a hospital, where he stayed for a night. Back in Syracuse, when his family received a telegraph about Cisternino’s condition, his mother saw the deliveryman and “went berserk,” Cisternino says. She had heard about the tragedy. She thought her son, like his friends at the lighthouse, had been killed. Dec. 4, 1942. Cisternino does not forget. So much of his life was against the odds, an uphill struggle. His parents were immigrants from Italy. When he enlisted in the Coast Guard, he needed their approval. His mother, who could not speak English, signed the form with an “X.” He didn’t remain at Oswego for long after the disaster. The nation was barely a year into World War II. Cisternino was sent to radio school. He spent much of the war in the North Atlantic and the Mediterranean, serving on Coast Guard vessels that escorted military convoys. They came under fire. He eventually made it home. It is never lost on him that everything good that happened in his long life might be gone if he had not been on watch in the tower. Cisternino attended the old Blodgett Vocational High School, in Syracuse. He met Julia “Judy” Jordan, a student at nearby St. Lucy’s High, at a high school party. They hit it off. They began dating. In 1943, they were married. Cisternino wore his Coast Guard uniform for the ceremony. After the war, he enrolled in Syracuse University. The young couple rented an attic flat and began raising their children. “Nobody (else) in my family went to college,” he says. He was part of the surge of veterans who arrived on campus in the late 1940s. His name is on the wall right now at Bird Library, where the University Archives has an exhibit called “Our Doors Opened Wide,” recalling the years following the war. To provide more space, the University erected many Quonset huts. The most striking was a vast dining hall at Comstock and West Colvin avenues. A contest was held on campus, to name the building. The exhibit mentions the winner: Cisternino. He called the structure “The Quonsoteria.” In those years, he and Jud...