Step back in time to Historic Farmland, Indiana, USA! Browse the unique shops, savor one-of-a-kind culinary and dining experiences, see ongoing preservation efforts to make the buildings in the Downtown Historic District looks as good as the day they were built, and attend a wide range of cultural, entertainment, and enrichment events at the Farmland Community Center, Wildcat Park or on the streets of downtown Farmland. Enjoy the simple life and experience the charm, warmth and true Hoosier hospitality of a rustic, rural, small town experience at Historic Farmland!


Huntsville, like so many other towns in Randolph County, can be missed in the blink of an eye. Located in the southwestern part of the county, it seems to consist of only an intersection. But located on that intersection is Huntsville’s main attraction — the Huntsville Community Center. Events like card-playing get-togethers and music performances (bluegrass, anyone?) are organized and held at the Community Center, put on for the enjoyment of residents in the area.


Losantville is a rural community nestled in the southwestern part of Randolph County. Host to a trailhead for the Cardinal Greenway, Losantville also offers the passer-through a quaint experience. A few independent shops also offer gasoline or pizza, and a discount store allows those that forgot the loaf of bread or gallon of milk the convenience of picking it up on the way home.


While passing through Lynn, take time to visit its lovely park, the senior community center, and the library museum. Lynn is a wonderful example of small town living – a rural community with two stop lights, two banks, two gas stations, Stacy & Taylor’s Sweet Treats, an event venue, a barber shop and hair salon, and other shopping establishments. Lynn is also home to Astral Industries, a state-of-the-art casket-manufacturing plant.


If you pass through Modoc and don’t stop, you won’t know what you’re missing. A small community, known as home to only some, has amenities to offer that you can’t find most places, from a log cabin that is used for educational purposes, to Kamp Modoc, a campground where the activities are enough to entertain the whole family.

Parker City

Located at the western edge of Randolph County, Parker City is a wonderful small community located between Farmland and Muncie. In Parker City, you can grab an ice cream cone at Jerry’s Dairy Freezer, a staple in the community for years and conveniently situated on Highway 32 right across from the baseball diamond, a great place to take in a game or play at the park. Within walking distance you can grab a bite to eat, grab a drink at the local bar, or take part in the Garage Sale in the park.


Ridgeville lies along the Mississinewa River in the northern part of Randolph County. From improved baseball facilities to holiday decorations, volunteer efforts can be seen wherever you turn. Also visit the Ridgeville-Kitselman Museum located within the Ridgeville Library — you might see a picture gallery produced from antique glass negatives, items from Dr. Henderson’s early office, and Kitselman family artifacts!


This small Randolph County town embodies “hometown” with its quaint neighborhoods, outlying rural farms and its revamped town park. A few years ago, several volunteers with a vision cooperated together to bring baseball back to Saratoga. After much hard work, Saratoga became home to two ball diamonds, located in its park. And don’t forget to stop by Manning’s Service Station for a fill-up on fuel or a quick pizza!

Union City

Union City has a rich history inextricably linked to the railroad and the automotive industry, and has a bright future excelling in alternative energy, including wind, ethanol, and hybrid fuel cell production. But don’t forget about the wonderful shops, service businesses and eateries that line the downtown streets of Union City. A town literally divided in two by the Indiana/Ohio state line, you’ll find yourself invited to visit both sides of town to enjoy everything it has to offer.


Winchester is a vibrant, growing community that respects its heritage, and is a place where families, organizations and businesses find the resources, infrastructure, and quality of life to thrive. A good pool of local leadership manages resources well and works with all community organizations to instill a certain confidence and excitement about the future of Winchester. It’s a community with an eye to the future that respectfully reaches out to surrounding communities in partnership and cooperation for the benefit of the entire county, region, and state.