Hancock House B and B
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- Continental Breakfast
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of Hancock House B and B
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hancock House B and B Dubuque
Travel Blogs from Dubuque
... and Scandinavia. Stopped at a roadside park outside Elgin. Land agricultural with corn fields and possibly potatoes. Wes bought a coffee at Genoa. Still struggling to find coffee to his liking. ie strong enough.
Countryside became more hilly around Monroe Centre and later it became much more hilly.
Galena was a quaint town on the river with a high levee bank and gates across the road into the ...
... are all unique and the shops are as varied. One shop, Galena General Store has more hot sauces than I've ever seen in one place. I know Dick Wilson and Dave Millross would have been in "Hot Sauce" heaven.
The town sits near a river and the entrance has flood gates as that river can overflow. Just a unique place. You will enjoy the pictures soon. This would be a great road trip destination for us motor home junkies.
After lunch at Culvers ...
... grain (Corn)" comes to mind and the fields are overflowing. The corn is taller than I can remember. This is “elephant’s eye height” country.
We pass a small village, Lena, IL. Had to take a few picture for our dear friend Lena Meijer. I miss working on the jig saw puzzles with Pete and seeing her stop to see our progress.
We stopped to get gas and 53 gallons later, we have the tank full. We arrive ...
... watched it and liked it but Sydney wanted nothing to do with it.
Today was really special. A baseball team called the Ghosts, walked out of the corn and played baseball in the field dressed in 1920s White Sox uniforms I think. It was a scene right out of the movie and there were several hundred people there to enjoy it.
... us. We finally found a small hole to descend through, right when I was about to file an IFR flight plan and shoot an instrument approach. Dropping below the clouds, we could see countless miles of green farmland, mostly corn and wheat. With the strong wind blowing out of the northwest at 20 to 30 knots, we could clearly see "waves" on the fields of grain that looked more like an endless green ocean, stretching from horizon to horizon.