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See Page 11A inside this
week for details!
A Section
Area News . . . . . . 2A, 7A
Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . 3A
Waukon News . . . . . . . 4A
River Valley . . . . . . . . . 5A
Education. . . . . . . . . . . 6A
Sports . . . . . . . . . . 8A-12A
B Section
Family/Health. . . . . . . 1B
Church News . . . . . . . . 2B
Real Estate. . . . . . . . . . 3B
Ag News . . . . . . . . . . . . 4B
Public Notices . . . . . . . 5B
Classifieds . . . . . . . . . . 6B
Viewpoints . . . . . . . . . 7B
Reflections . . . . . . . . . 8B
Serving Waukon
& Surrounding
Allamakee County
Since 1858
2 SECTIONS 20 PAGES Vol. 146 No. 29 USPS 669-760 News Publishing Co., Inc. Copyrighted 2014
$1.25 PER COPY
Web Page: Email:
Wednesday, July 16, 2014
An Ofcial Newspaper of Allamakee County
Caregiver Support
Group to meet in
New Albin July 23
The Caregiver Support
Group will be held at the
New Albin Savings Bank
Town House, located at 118
Main Street in New Albin,
Wednesday, July 23 at 10
a.m. Note that this meeting is
a week later than usual.
Individuals providing care
to an older adult are invited
to come to discuss the many
challenges and rewards of
care giving in a conden-
tial supportive environment.
The group is sponsored by
Northeast Iowa Area Agency
on Aging. Contact Barb La-
bosky at 800-233-4603 for
more information. RSVP is
not necessary.
ites, all at the Open Exhibit
Building. The fun begins with
a 4-H Clover Kids' Stuffed
Animal Show open to all youth
Kindergarten through third
grade from 12 noon-2 p.m.,
with a Ring Toss competition
for youth and adult teams tak-
ing place beginning at 2 p.m.
The Scarecrow Contest takes
place with viewer's choice
judging from 4-5 p.m. for both
individuals and groups.
The Open Exhibit Building
will be busy once again
Sunday, July 20, as a presenta-
tion on "What Judges Look for
in Flower Arrangements" will
begin at 12:30 p.m. and be fol-
lowed by a "Make Your Own
Free Mini Basket" demonstra-
tion at 1 p.m. A quilting dis-
play of unique cow wall hang-
ings will be featured at 2 p.m.
and Judith Engle will host an
Artist Corner from 2:30-3:30
Superior Carnival from
right here in Iowa will provide
a lift to the midway enter-
tainment at this years fair,
and there will also be a num-
ber of new activities, contests
and features for fair-goers of
all ages to enjoy. Wednesday,
July 16 will feature a "Buddy
Night" promotion from 6-10
p.m. The 6-10 p.m. time-
frame Thursday, July 17 and
Saturday, July 19, as well as
from 12-4 p.m. Sunday, July
20, will feature the wristband
promotion for the midway
Along with the fun and
thrills of this years entertain-
ment line-up, the hard work
and dedication of county
youth and other exhibitors will
be on display each and every
day of the 2014 Allamakee
County Fair. The 4-H and
Open Exhibit buildings on the
grounds will house the efforts
of local exhibitors of all ages
in a wide variety of creative,
useful interests.
Daily livestock shows begin
Thursday, July 17 with the
Swine and Sheep Judging.
Friday, July 18 will feature
the Beef, Rabbit and Poultry
Judgings. Dairy cattle and
goats will be judged Saturday
morning, July 19, with a Dog
Show that afternoon. Sunday
morning, July 20 will wrap up
the livestock shows with the
Horse Judging.
The traditional appreci-
ation supper and 4-H/FFA
Livestock Auction will take
place Sunday afternoon in the
Show Barn. The supper begins
at 4 p.m., with the auction get-
ting underway at 5 p.m.
Further event details and
even more schedule and other
information about the 2014
Allamakee County Fair can
be found in the special publi-
cation inserted in last week's
(July 9) issue of The Standard,
or can also be found on Page
7A in this week's edition or
online by logging on to www.
bruising, full-size
b u l l s
in addition to some sur-
prisingly powerful miniature
bulls for younger participants
to ride, along with barrel rac-
ing and other rodeo action.
The band "Stampede," hail-
ing from Independence, will
provide free live entertain-
ment from 9 p.m.-12 midnight
near the grandstand following
Saturday night's rodeo action.
The culminating grand-
stand event Sunday afternoon,
July 20 will feature even more
action, as area drivers will
drive their trucks to the limit
on a Tough Truck obstacle
course filled with mud, jumps,
hills and thrills, beginning at
1 p.m.
The ability to purchase
grandstand tickets online is
available for this season's
performances as well. The
fair's webpage, www.allama-, has a "Buy
Tickets Now" button link (pic-
tured at right) that will take
online purchasers through a
check-out process using Goo-
g l e
Checkout or
PayPal. Tickets for the
grandstand events can be pur-
chased for all ve evenings of
grandstand entertainment at
this year's fair, or for just a sin-
gle event. Those tickets can ei-
ther be mailed to the purchaser
or picked up at the "will call"
window at the grandstand en-
Advance tickets for grand-
stand events can also be
purchased in Waukon at the
Allamakee County ISU Ex-
tension ofce, Waukon State
Bank, Farmers & Merchants
Savings Bank, Fidelity Bank
Country legend Joe Dife to headline grandstand musical entertainment with New Black Seven this Thursday
& Trust, Village Farm &
Home and Clark Tire Center.
The Allamakee County Fair
Queen Pageant will kick off
this year's fair Tuesday eve-
ning, July 15, beginning at
7 p.m., and will take place
in the Fairgrounds Pavilion.
The overall event will
begin with presentations by
Waukon High School FFA
chapter members and 4-H
Communications Day win-
ners advancing on to the
Iowa State Fair.
New this year during the
pageant will be an Allamakee
County Royalty Showcase
that will feature the 2014
Allamakee County Dairy
Princess and Alternates, as
well as the 2014 Allamakee
County Beef Queen and
This year's five Fair Queen
candidates - Emily Hammel,
Carley Mellick, Carli
Quandahl, Bethany Stock and
McKayla Stock - will then
take the spotlight to determine
who will wear the crown of
the 2014 Allamakee County
Fair Queen.
This year's Allamakee
County Fair will also feature a
four-legged celebrity, of sorts,
as "Squirt," winner of the 2013
Iowa State Fair "Super Bull"
Contest, will be in attendance
Thursday through Saturday,
July 17-19 in the Show Barn.
Owned by Dick Berns, Chuck
Berns and Cory Miner of
the Postville area, "Squirt"
won last year's Iowa State
Fair "Super Bull" Contest by
tipping the scales at 3,032
pounds, just 372 pounds shy
of the "Super Bull" record.
In addition to the grand-
stand attractions, there will
also be a wide variety of free
entertainment performances
and activities throughout this
years fair.
Wednesday, July 16, Iowa
State University Extension
will host a "Water Rocks"
Conservation Station from
4-7 p.m. in front of the
Fairgrounds Pavilion. "Water
Rocks" is a mobile center that
teaches about water quality
and soil conservation through
interactive activities, such as a
rainfall simulator and learning
Thursday, Friday and
Saturday, July 17-19, from 12
noon to 6 p.m., will feature a
magic show, balloon art and
face painting in front of the
Fairgrounds Pavilion. Those
three days will also include
a caricature artist near that
same location from 1-5 p.m.
Breakfast at the Fair will also
be served each of those three
days by area non-profit groups
from 7-9:30 a.m.
Thursday, July 17 will offer
a little something for everyone.
An Ugly Cake Contest will
allow local bakers to feature
their creativity at 3 p.m. in the
Open Exhibit Building. The
Allamakee Master Gardeners
are hosting "Ask A Master
Gardener" from 2-4 p.m. as
well as a workshop on "How
to Build a Salad Table and
Grow Your Own Salads" from
4-5 p.m. in the Open Exhibit
Building. The Ag Olympics, a
timed obstacle relay race open
to youth and area business
"celebrities", takes place in the
Show Barn at 5 p.m.
Friday, July 18 will feature
Kid's Day activities (see addi-
tional article inside this week's
Standard) free of charge
behind the Fair Office from
12-4 p.m. and a Kids Craft
Activities event will take place
at 1 p.m. in the Open Exhibit
Building. A Children's Cookie
Decorating Contest will take
place at 2 p.m. in that Open
Exhibit Building, and baking
contests for Sugar Cookies
and Brownies will follow at
5 p.m. A Kids Pedal Tractor
Race begins with a 3:30 p.m.
registration in front of the
Additionally new this year
Friday will be a presentation
by the Allamakee County
Sheriff's Department of its new
K-9 officer, "Erro," at 1 and
1:30 p.m. at the Appreciation
Building on the fairgrounds.
Robey Memorial Library will
also be sponsoring an "Egg-
citing Science" presentation
from Blank Park Zoo at 2 and
3 p.m., offering the opportu-
nity to learn about different
types of eggs and some of the
creatures that came from those
Saturday, July 19 will
involve some new activities, as
well as some traditional favor-
Joe Dife
also get a dose of his new
material scheduled to be re-
leased on an
ing album, including a re-
cently released collaborative
single, "Girl Ridin' Shotgun,"
in teamwork with D. Thrash
and the "hick-hop" group
Jawga Boys.
From musical entertain-
ment back to high-revving
action, the grandstand will
come alive Friday, July 18 at
7 p.m. with the excitement of
Motokazie, as the Motokazie
Supercross Championship
series returns to the Allamakee
County Fair as one of its stops
among its summer season
venues of competition. Racing
on a dirt track with bumps,
jumps and occasional surpris-
es, riders from beginner to pro
compete for series awards and
cash prizes, including some
local favorites on two and four
Raw, animal power will
hit the grandstand Saturday,
July 19 at 7 p.m. as area and
sanctioned rodeo cowboys and
cowgirls will compete in the
Tuff-N-Nuff Rodeo. This new
approach to a popular favor-
ite will feature both the big,
This week, July 16-20,
the 161st Allamakee County
Fair will be held for all to
enjoy at the Allamakee County
Fairgrounds in Waukon. A
wide variety of entertainment
- including some locally famil-
iar and legendary worldwide
talent - is in place to headline
this years fair at the grand-
stand, along with a great deal
of other activities for everyone
to enjoy each and every day
throughout the five-day event.
Kicking off this years
grandstand entertainment
line-up Wednesday, July 16
at 7 p.m. will be a Truck and
Tractor Pull featuring local
tractors, pick-ups and semis
as well as some powered-up
regional competitors in a new
line-up of classes this year.
The grandstand's musical
entertainment Thursday, July
17 at 7 p.m. will feature some
local familiarity kicking off
the show for a country music
legend. Waukon High School
1994 graduate Jason Herman
will return to his native home-
town of Waukon for an open-
ing-act performance with
"The New Black 7," a band
described as "an intoxicating
dose of country music with a
shot of 90 proof rock & roll
added for good measure."
Country music legend
Joe Dife will follow as
this year's headline perform-
er, playing a mix of his 12
number-one hits and 20 top-
10 singles that allowed him
to reign among the top en-
tertainers in country music
during the 1990s, along with
some new material created in
his resurgence on the coun-
try music scene. Fans will
remember such hits as "John
Deere Green," "Pickup Man"
and "Prop Me Up Beside the
Jukebox" from Dife's glory
days of the 1990s, but will
NICC welcomes Erica
Nosbisch as new
Waukon Center director
Dan Byrnes nominated by
Democrats for Allamakee
County Supervisor ballot
Northeast Iowa
Community College (NICC)
has named Erica Nosbisch
of Waukon to the position
of Waukon Center director.
Nosbisch begins her duties at
the center July 21.
The former Erica Langland,
Nosbisch is a 2003 Waukon
High School graduate and
earned her bachelors degree
in Business Administration
and Public Relations from
Coe College in Cedar Rapids
in 2007, graduating magna
cum laude. At Coe, she played
basketball for four years and
was academic all-conference,
a college adjustment peer,
a member of student senate
and multiple honor societies,
and named to the deans
list. After graduating from
Coe, Nosbisch earned her
masters degree in Business
Administration from the
University of Iowa in
2013 and graduated with
Prior to her role at NICC,
Nosbisch worked as a grain
merchandiser for Archer
Daniels Midland and as a
senior procurement specialist
for ConAgra Foods.
We are very excited to
have Erica Nosbisch on our
team and to continue our
strong leadership presence
at the Waukon Center and
in the community, said
Wendy Mihm-Herold,
Ph.D., NICC vice president
of business and community
solutions. Erica brings
great business, community
relations, management and
communication talents to her
position as Waukon Center
The Waukon Center is a
partnership between NICC,
Allamakee Community
The Allamakee County
Democrats reconvened their
County Convention July 8,
and delegates nominated
Dan Byrnes of Waukon as
the Democratic candidate
for Allamakee County
Supervisor. Byrnes will be
on the ballot for Novembers
General Election in which
two County Supervisor seats
will be up for election.
Byrnes was born and
raised in Allamakee County.
His parents, Leo and Mary
Ellen (Walsh) Byrnes, were
farmers noted for their award-
winning Angus herd. After
graduating from Waukon
High School in 1979, Byrnes
attended the University of
Wisconsin-Platteville and
earned a bachelors degree in
Agriculture. The youngest of
seven children, he returned
to Allamakee County,
purchased his own farm,
and eventually took over the
Byrnes family farm, which is
a Century Farm located ve
miles southeast of Waukon in
Jefferson Township.
In addition to farming,
Byrnes works part-time as
an insurance agent for GF
Mutual Insurance Association
in Waukon. He and his wife,
Traci, who is a rst grade
teacher at West Elementary
School in Waukon, have one
daughter, Natalie, who is
eight years old. As a member
of St. Patrick Catholic Church
in Waukon, Byrnes has been
active in various church
Byrnes has served
Allamakee County as a
Commissioner of the Soil and
Water Conservation District.
First elected in 2002, he has
been re-elected twice and has
held the ofces of treasurer
and vice-president. He also
won elections to serve on the
Extension Council, which is
the county governing body
for the Cooperative Extension
System that hires county
School District and the City
of Waukon that provides
college coursework for high
school and adult students.
The Waukon Center also
serves as a pivotal point
between NICC offerings
and services, credit and non-
credit students, the local
workforce and community
initiatives and needs.
Many community
members take advantage
of services and programs
offered at the center. From
2012-2013, 110 Allamakee
High School students
enrolled in NICC college
credit classes at the Waukon
Center, saving their families
an estimated $466,873 in
tuition. During that time, 213
Business and Community
Solutions students registered
for 302 non-credit courses
in the areas of career
development, computer
technology, healthcare and
life and leisure. To learn more
about the Waukon Centers
programs and services,
staff, manages the county
Extension budget, and helps
determine programming.
In 2012, the Byrnes family
was one of 67 families
in the state of Iowa to be
honored with the Iowa Farm
Environmental Leader Award
presented to them by Iowa
Governor Terry Branstad and
Iowa Secretary of Agriculture
Bill Northey at the Iowa
State Fair. Byrnes currently
serves as secretary/treasurer
of the Equity Northeast
Iowa Livestock Marketing
Cooperative and is a member
of the Northeast Iowa Forestry
Advisory Council, the Iowa
Cattlemens Association and
Farm Bureau.
Speaking to delegates
at the July 8 reconvened
convention, Byrnes stated that
his priorities for the county
are public safety, roads and
economic development. He
says that, as Supervisor, he
would listen to the needs
of all constituents and be
exible and fair in addressing
issues. Byrnes said, I would
strive to keep Allamakee
County a great place to work,
live and raise a family. It
would be an honor to serve
the citizens of Allamakee
County as Supervisor.
Erica Nosbisch ...
Dan Byrnes ...
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
Allamakee County 4-H'ers
advance to Iowa State Fair
after presenting at annual
Expressions Day event
E i g h t e e n
Allamakee County
4-H youth recently
s h o w c a s e d
their talents by
competing in various
communications and
clothing events during
the Expressions
Day Program and
Style Show held at
St. Johns Lutheran
Church, Waukon
Sunday, June 29.
Several received top
awards and will have
the opportunity to
represent Allamakee
County at the Iowa
State Fair being held
in Des Moines August
Those 4-Hers
winning top honors
in Educational
P r e s e n t a t i o n s
and representing
Allamakee County
at the Iowa State
Fair include
Michael Hagen,
Michael Mattson
and Logan Brown.
4-Hers are judged
on stage presence,
vocal projection,
organization, visual
aids, educational
value of topic,
and how well they
kept their audience
interested as they present
their information.
Representing Allamakee
County in the category of
Working Exhibits will be
Madalyn Palmer and Madalyn
Ellingson. Working Exhibit
participants are judged on
their ability to describe,
demonstrate, or teach a
product or skill directly to a
small audience.
Emily Hammel was
selected to participate at
the Iowa State Fair with her
Clothing Selection outt.
In the category of Clothing
Selection, participants
purchase a garment during
the current 4-H year at a
clothing store.
Lastly, Michael Hagen,
Oonagh Ahouse, and
Meridian Snitker will
represent Allamakee County
in the category Share-The-
Fun. In Share-the-Fun,
members perform before an
audience purely for the sake
of enjoyment.
Share The Fun presenters advance to Iowa State Fair ...
Left to right: Michael Hagen, Meridian Snitker, Oonagh Ahouse. Submitted photo.
Allamakee County Expressions Day participants ...
Left to right - Front row: Katherine Hagen, Hannah Hagen, Tegan Dahlstrom, Breelyn Dahlstrom. Back row: Logan
Brown, Michael Hagen, Madalyn Ellingson, Emily Hammel, Meridian Snitker, Ella ONeill, Allie Bieber, Diana Davi-
son, Hailey Bresnahan, Oonagh Ahouse. Not pictured: Michael Mattson, Brenden Krogan, Abigail Wood, Jennifer
Mitchell, Madalyn Palmer. Submitted photo.
Educational Presentations to State Fair ...
Left to right: Logan Brown and Michael Hagen. Not
pictured: Michael Mattson. Submitted photo.
Iowa State Fair Clothing
Selection ...
Emily Hammel. Submitted photo.
The Local Option Sales and Service Tax
to our County, Townships and Cities.
August 5th to
For over 10 years, ALL Allamakee County
residents have beneted from the 1%
Local Option Sales and Service Tax,
which has helped fund:
Emergency Services Fire, Ambulance, Police
Road and Bridge Repair
Community Projects
Property Tax Relief
Paid for by Lansing Fire Dept., Waukon Fire Dept., Waterville Fire Dept.,
New Albin Fire Dept., Harpers Ferry Fire Dept. & Postville Fire Dept.
Vote YES
Waukon man wins
$20,000 in Iowa
Lottery Powerball
game using his
own special
system to pick
numbers ...
Richard Giesbrecht of
Waukon won a $20,000
prize in the June 28 Power-
ball drawing using a system
he developed for picking
the numbers. He purchased
his winning ticket at Hy-Vee
in Waterloo.
I use a mathematical
system. I go back in the his-
tory and I do a lot of gur-
ing I have a formula that I
use, Giesbrecht told lottery
employees as he claimed his prize recently at the lotterys regional ofce in Cedar Rap-
ids. However, Giesbrecht is keeping his lips closed about the details of his system for
picking winning lottery numbers. Its a deep, dark secret, he said. Otherwise every-
body is going to be hitting me up all the time and thats no fun.
Giesbrecht matched four white balls and the Powerball in the June 28 jackpot draw-
ing to win a $10,000 prize. And since he added the Power Play option to his ticket, his
prize multiplied to $20,000. The 74-year-old said he typically watches a local 10 p.m.
newscast for the winning Powerball numbers, and when the June 28 winning numbers
were shown, he knew that he had won.
I was looking at the numbers and I said, These numbers look familiar, Giesbrecht
said. Giesbrecht, who works in the insurance industry, said his lottery winnings will be
used to purchase a newer car and make some repairs to his home. He also said he
revised his system for picking winning lottery numbers.
I changed my system now a little bit since I won, he said. So Ive got a system now
that might be even better. Well see. It takes time. It might take a year or two to hit the
biggie, but Im working at it. Submitted photo.
A. Since the recommended and
required immunization schedule
is updated on a regular basis it
is possible that changes in the
schedule have occurred since your
child received their last series of
vaccinations prior to kindergarten. Vaccine protection for
some vaccines wear off over a period of time so a booster
may be needed. This is the case in the vaccine, Tdap
(tetanua, diphtheria, and pertussis - whooping cough). It
is now a requirement that students in grade 7 and above, if
born on or after September 15, 2000, receive a booster Tdap
vaccine. Illnesses such as, meningitis, are more of a risk to
children in this age group and vaccine is available during
these years. HPV (human papillovirus) vaccine is targeted to
be given during the pre teen and teen years.
A wellness physical by your child`s healthcare provider or a
call to our public health department is a perfect opportunity to
discuss immunization recommendations and requirements for
your child`s healthy future.
Q. Parents of pre-teens
and teenagers may
ask why does my
child need
immunizations now?
(563) 568-3411
Sheryl Darling-
Mooney, RN
Community & Home Care
Waukon Dental
18 1st Ave. NW - Waukon, IA
* When consuming cold or hot food and beverages?
* When eating sweets?
* When brushing or flossing?
If the answer is YES... you may have what dentists refer
to as dentinal hypersensitivity or sensitive teeth.
* Eroded or chipped enamel.
* Natural changes in your gums. Over time, gums may
pull away from your teeth leading to recession, which
leaves your teeth and nerves exposed to outside stimuli.
If you are experiencing any symptoms, please contact
your dentist for an exam.
Can Help!
June 2-Sept. 29, 2014
Farmers Market
Monday Nights
3:30-6:00 PM
June 6-Sept. 26, 2014
Farmers Market
Friday Nights
5:00-7:00 PM
All New! Happy Jack Du-
raspot: Kills & Repels eas,
ticks & larvae. Repels mites,
lice & mosquitoes. Contains
Nylar IGR. Orscheln Farm
& Home Stores. Www.hap- (INCN)
TanTara Transportation Corp.
is hiring Flatbed Truck Driv-
ers and Owner Operators.
Regional and OTR Lanes
Available. Call us @ 800-
650-0292 or apply online at (INCN)
Hiring Regional Class
CDL-A Drivers. New Pay
Package. Home regularly,
and $1500 Sign-On Bonus!
Call 1-888-220-1994 or apply
at (INCN)
Food Grade Liquid Carri-
er, Seeking Class-A CDL
drivers. 5-years experience
required. Will train for tank.
Hourly Pay and Great Ben-
ets. Call Jane 1-888-200-
5067 (INCN)
regional tractor/trailer jobs:
start now! Top pay! Paid hol-
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Class a CDL. 877/261-2101 (INCN)
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You Have Options! Compa-
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(877) 880-6366 www.Cen-
Advertise your product or
recruit an applicant in over
250 Iowa newspapers! Only
$300/week. That is $1.18 per
paper! Call this paper or 800-
GUN SHOW: July 18-20
Sentre Hall, Waverly, iA. Fri-
day 3-9PM, Saturday 9AM-
5PM, Sunday 9AM-3PM.
Large selection of guns/
ammo for sale. 250 tables.
AC Bldg. Info:563-608-4401
Working Exhibit to Iowa State Fair ...
Madalyn Palmer and Madalyn Ellingson (left to right in
far right of photo above). Submitted photo.
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
202 Allamakee St., Waukon, IA
(563) 568-3162
Established 1876
Martin Funeral Home
John White, Jr.
John White, Jr., 81, of
Postville died Monday, July
7, 2014 at Winneshiek Med-
ical Center in Decorah. Fu-
neral services were held Sat-
urday, July 12 at First Baptist
Church in Waukon, with Rev.
Duane Smith ofciating.
Burial was at Oakland Cem-
etery, Waukon.
John White, Jr. was born
January 13, 1933 in Waukon,
the son of John and Clara
(Bulman) White. He grad-
uated from Waukon High
School. John also graduat-
ed from Baptist Bible Col-
lege and Seminary in Clarks
Summit, PA, Luther College
in Decorah and Dallas Theo-
logical Seminary in Dallas,
August 7, 1959, John
John Moore
John Moore, age 76, of
Decorah died Saturday,
July 5 at Veterans Memorial
Hospital in Waukon. Services
were held Friday, July 11
at First Lutheran Church in
Decorah, with Rev. Chad
Huebner ofciating.
John William Moore
was born May 3, 1938 in
Ottumwa, the son of Homer
and Bess (Brown) Moore.
John graduated from Franklin
High School in 1956 in
Cedar Rapids. He went on to
attend Coe College and the
University of Iowa. While in
college, John was a Golden
Glove Boxer and wrestled for
the University of Iowa. While
in school his nicknames were
Bill and Pedie.
John was married to
Karen Biba, and they were
the parents of Bryan, Craig
and Julie. John joined
Penneys in 1960 and then
was assigned to stores in
Moline, IL, Evansville, IN,
Lafayette, IN and Louisville,
KY before his transfer and
promotion in Decorah. John
then was married to Sandy
Peotter and together they had
Adam and Abigail. While at
Penneys in Decorah, John
was active in the Decorah
Chamber of Commerce, the
Rotary Club and the Elks
Lodge. He worked for JC
Penney for 26 years, retiring
in January 1986. After that
he went to work for the Fred
Carlson Co., and built many
highways in the Midwest for
14 years. John was married to
Pat Mettille Burroughs April
17, 1993 in Decorah, and
Pats daughters are Angie and
Over the years, John
enjoyed picking on people
and was always making smart
comments. He enjoyed his
Irish heritage and kissed the
Blarney Stone. John also was
an avid Green Bay Packer and
Iowa Hawkeye fan. He was a
member of the First Lutheran
Church in Decorah.
John is survived by his
wife, Pat Moore of Decorah;
his ve children, Bryan
(Rosa) Moore of Garland,
TX, Craig (Theresa)
Moore of Carrollton, TX,
Julie (Michael) Schlaff
of Charlotte, NC, Adam
(Stephanie) Moore of
Rochelle, IL and Abigail
(Jason) Cross of Morgan
Hill, CA; two step-daughters,
Angie (Glen) Lansing of
Postville and Stephanie (Zeb
Holkesvik) Burroughs of
Decorah; 15 grandchildren,
along with a Cross grandbaby
on the way; four great-
grandchildren; two brothers,
Dick Moore of Cedar Rapids
and Jim (Jean) Moore of
Rochester, MN; one sister,
JoAnn Alexander of St.
Louis, MO; his mother-in-
law, Mary Kathleen Mettille
of Waukon; his brothers- and
sisters-in-law, John (Leona)
Mettille of Caldwell, ID,
Linda Mettille of Waukon,
Butch (Debbie) Mettille of
Waukon and Debbie (Tony)
Schulte of Spring Grove,
MN; his little buddy - his
dog, Paco; along with many
nieces, nephews, great-nieces
and great-nephews.
John was preceded in
death by his parents, Homer
and Bess (Brown) Moore;
and his father-in-law, LeRoy
Honorary casketbearers
were Johns grandchildren,
nieces and nephews. Schluter-
Balik Funeral Home of
Decorah assisted the family
with arrangements.
Marjorie Stringfield
Marjorie A. R. Stringeld,
age 94, of Bradenton, FL
passed away June 10 at her
home. Memorial services will
be held August 23 at Palma
Solo Presbyterian Church in
Bradenton, FL.
Marjorie was born to
James and Mollie ReVoir
and graduated with the Class
of 1937 from Lansing High
School. She married Dallas
Marjorie is survived by
three daughters, Joye Petros-
ki, Jill Durham and Lori
Stringeld; as well as a sister,
Mona Maxwell. She was pre-
ceded in death by her parents;
her brothers, Howard, Russell
and Gerald, and her husband
of 62 years.
Downtown Waukon 563-568-2210
home furnishings
Store Hours: Mon. 9 to 8;
Tues.-Sat. 9 to 5; or by Appt.
Randy, Kathy, Howard & Dorothy Van Ruler
Due to the recent fre in the attic of
our building, OUR SHOWROOM
We are in the process of ordering
new inventory in preparation for our
intended return to business as usual.
We will continue to answer phone
calls as possible.
PLEASE CALL 563-568-2210.
Seeking AmeriCorps members
to promote healthy schools in
the northeast Iowa area
Waukon woman remains
hospitalized after July 6 crash
at troubled intersection
Water Summary indicates
month of June was fourth
wettest in 141 years of
records for state of Iowa
The Northeast Iowa Food
and Fitness Initiative, or FFI,
in partnership with Luther
College in Decorah are ac-
cepting applications for the
anticipated 2014-15 Ameri-
Corps positions.
The AmeriCorps service
members will join a team of
enthusiastic people work-
ing in more than 16 schools
throughout northeast Iowa
to promote healthier school
environments. Members will
serve one or two districts
within northeast Iowa as they
integrate healthy living into
school culture through mod-
eling and education.
Members will develop
youth leadership programs
and deepen community in-
vestment in local healthy
food access and opportuni-
ties for physical activity. As
part of their service, members
will support school gardens,
encourage Safe Routes to
School and integrate Farm to
School activities across their
assigned district.
A Waukon woman re-
mains hospitalized following
a two-vehicle accident Sun-
day, July 6 at the intersection
of Old Highway 9 and Old
Stage Road approximately
two miles west of Waukon.
A report released by the Iowa
State Patrol mid-week last
week indicates that Sylvia
Roffman, age 71, of Waukon
and Adam Cline, age 30, of
Decorah collided at that inter-
section at approximately 4:15
p.m. that Sunday.
The accident report in-
dicates that Roffman was
northbound on Old Stage
Road (W60) and had stopped
at the stop sign at its inter-
section with Old Highway 9,
but then failed to see Cline's
June rainfalls brought pre-
cipitation during the rst half
of 2014 to above normal lev-
els for the state of Iowa, ac-
cording to a report recently
released by the Iowa Depart-
ment of Natural Resources
(DNR). The June statewide
average rainfall was almost
ten inches, and for the most
recent two weeks prior to
the report (June 25-July 8)
the rainfall of 4.3 inches was
nearly double the normal
amount for that timeframe.
A further look into the re-
port indicates that Allamakee
County was in the majority of
counties in Iowa that experi-
enced precipitation amounts
in excess of 150% of the nor-
mal average rainfall for that
two-week period of June 25-
July 8. A total of 62 of Iowa's
99 counties fell within that
"well above average" range,
with 2.2 inches of rainfall be-
ing listed as the normal aver-
age rainfall during that span.
Cumulative precipitation
totals listed in the report indi-
cate that the rst half of 2014
saw totals approximately four
inches higher than the record-
ed average of nearly 17 inches
at this point in time across the
state of Iowa. However, the
nearly 21 inches of precipita-
tion recorded so far this year
through the month of June
are still approximately four
inches behind last year's rst-
half total of approximately 25
inches following an even wet-
ter late spring/early summer
period recorded in 2013.
Although most of Iowa
received very wet weather
during this period, there were
exceptions. The far northwest
portion of the state received
a welcome reprieve from
mid-June ooding, and in far
southeast Iowa a few areas -
centered around Van Buren
County - consistently missed
heavy rains.
According to the report,
stream ows are either nor-
mal or much above normal
for the majority of the state.
In some locations stream ow
levels are beginning to drop
as excess water continues to
move downstream.
Luther College is the host
organization for the Ameri-
Corps State of Iowa 4-H po-
sitions. AmeriCorps members
will live and serve within
school districts across north-
east Iowa transforming school
environments to be healthier
for students and models for
their communities. Member-
ship is open to U.S. citizens
or lawful permanent residents
age 17 and older.
The term of service is
September 1, 2014 through
August 31, 2015. Luther Col-
lege is currently accepting
applications on a rolling ba-
sis and positions will remain
open until lled. Applicants
may submit an electronic let-
ter of interest and a resume
highlighting experiences and
rationale to Emily Neal, di-
rector of School Outreach at
Luther College, nealem01@
For more information on
the collaboration between FFI
and AmeriCorps go online to
vehicle approaching from the
west before pulling out into
its path. Cline's 2007 Chev-
rolet Impala struck Roffman's
2007 Ford Taurus broadside
in the driver's side door, total-
ing both vehicles.
Cline was reported as un-
injured in the crash, while
Roffman had to be extricat-
ed from her vehicle by the
Waukon Fire Department's
Jaws of Life before being
taken to Veterans Memorial
Hospital by ambulance and
then transferred to a hospital
in La Crosse, WI, where she
remains a patient. Both driv-
er were reported as wearing
their seat belts. Roffman was
charged with Failure to Yield
from Stop Sign.
The report indicates shal-
low groundwater is back to
normal or near normal levels
for July. Even wells located
away from streams and riv-
ers began to improve within a
week of heavy rains received
since June 11.
For a more thorough re-
view of Iowas water resource
trends, go to
date. The report is prepared
by the technical staff from
the Iowa DNR, the Iowa De-
partment of Agriculture and
Land Stewardship, IIHR-Hy-
droscience and Engineering
and the U.S. Geological Sur-
vey, in collaboration with The
Iowa Homeland Security and
Emergency Management De-
Efgy Mounds
to host Junior
Ranger event
this Saturday
Saturday, July 19, children
ages six through 12 are invit-
ed to Efgy Mounds National
Monument to explore, learn
about the park, and protect
the monument. The program
begins at 1 p.m at the visitor
center and includes a hike.
Each month during the
summer Efgy Mounds pres-
ents a special Junior Ranger
hike; the next and last hike
will be August 23. In addi-
tion, Kids Archeology Day
August 2 will feature basket
weaving, beading, pottery,
games, and sandbox archeol-
ogy from 1-3 p.m.
Efgy Mounds National
Monument preserves prehis-
toric American Indian buri-
al and ceremonial mounds,
including some in the shape
of animals. The monument's
main entrance is located three
miles north of Marquette and
22 miles south of Waukon on
HWY 76. For more informa-
tion, call 563-873-3491, ext.
202 or visit the park's website
Local Food
now available
The Northeast Iowa Food
and Farm Coalition has re-
leased its 2014 Local Food
Directory. The directory con-
nects consumers with direct
marketing farmers in Alla-
makee, Chickasaw, Clayton,
Fayette, Howard and Winne-
shiek counties. This years
directories can be picked up
for free at more than 100 lo-
cations across the region and
are also available online at by
clicking on the Finding Local
Food link.
The Northeast Iowa Buy
Fresh Buy Local Chapter is
part of the Northeast Iowa
Food & Farm (NIFF) Coali-
tion and the Food & Fitness
Initiative (FFI). Together,
these organizations are work-
ing to create community envi-
ronments that support access
to fresh, locally-grown food.
More information about these
programs can be found at
Absentee voting now open
for August 5 LOSST election
Absentee voting in Allamakee County for the August
5 Local Option Sales and Services Tax (LOSST) election
is now available in the Auditors Ofce at the Allamakee
County Courthouse, located at 110 Allamakee Street in
Waukon. Voters can also get an absentee ballot request
form by calling the Auditors ofce at 563-568-3522 or by
going online to, scrolling down and clicking
on Request Absentee Ballot on the right side of the screen.
Polls will be open for the election August 5 from Noon
until 8 p.m. Voters can vote absentee in the Auditors Ofce
up until 11 a.m. the day of the election.
Allamakee County
Republican Women
will meet July 25
The Allamakee County
Republican Women will meet
Friday, July 25 at 12 noon at
Gus and Tony's in Waukon.
Special guest will be State
Senator Michael Breitbach.
The meeting program will
include discussion of the No-
vember election and local
fundraisers. County Repub-
lican candidates and repre-
sentatives for state and na-
tional Republican candidates
are invited to attend as well.
Any other interested parties
are also invited to attend the
Te family of Shirley Straate
would like to thank the many friends,
relatives and neighbors who visited, called
and prayed for Mom during her illness.
A special thank you to the hospice and the
Good Samaritan employees for their skilled
care. She was blessed to be surrounded
by so many caring people.
May she continue to live in
our many memories of her.
Te families of Dan Straate,
Russ Straate and Ellen Toomsen
After my 33 year career with the Postville Farmers
Cooperative, I wish to thank all the wonderful people
with which I have crossed paths. I have had the
good fortune to work with so many super co-workers
and managers, your friendship means the world to
me. A special shout out to Dwight Bacon who was
not only a great manager but a wonderful friend. To
all the customers I have had the privilege of serving
throughout the years, you have made my job the best
it could be. It has been a wonderful tenure.
A World of Thanks!
Thanks again, Stan Looney
We wish to thank all who made our 60th
Anniversary so special with all the beautiful
cards, gifts and telephone calls.
Thanks to our children, grandchildren,
relatives and friends for the great time on
Sunday and all the memories.
Byron and Darlene Schultz
Thank You
Thank you
for all the cards, telephone calls
and gifs that we received on our
60th wedding anniversary.
We appreciated everyone of them.
We are truly blessed with a fne circle of
family, friends and acquaintances.
John & Elaine
Have Questions
on a Project?
First Baptist Church
614 Rossville Rd., Waukon
Please Use South Side Door
with Pam Kerndt
JULY 21, 28,
AUGUST 4 & 11
Call 563-568-4046 with Questions
Supervisors take further steps to secure loan funds for
new re station for Waukon Area Fire Protection District
by Bob Beach
The Allamakee County
Board of Supervisors held
a public hearing Tuesday,
July 8 regarding a $750,000
loan to pay half of the cost
to construct a new re station
in Waukon for the Waukon
Area Fire Protection District.
Bob Jostens, the County's
bond attorney, explained
that in order for the County
to proceed with taking out
a loan on behalf of the eight
member townships of the re
district, state law requires
that a public hearing be held
and notice of that hearing be
published, with the purpose
of that hearing being to hear
comments from the public.
Fire Board President Tony
Baxter requested that the
Board sign a resolution
expressing intent to enter
into the loan agreement with
Waukon State Bank.
Speaking on behalf of
Waukon State Bank, Gail
Prestemon said that the bank
is happy to be able to make
the funds available and that
the date of the rst payment
on the ten-year, 3.25%
interest loan has been pushed
back to December 1, 2015 so
that funding from additional
levies will be available to
the townships. She said
that the full $750,000
would be disbursed to the
County in a lump sum once
the loan agreements with
the townships have been
After closing the public
hearing and signing the
resolution expressing intent to
enter into the loan agreement,
the Board held a brief
discussion about charging the
townships an administrative
fee for acting as the scal
agent for the loan. Allamakee
County Attorney Jill Kistler
said that she could not nd
legal authority for the County
to impose such a fee. Jostens
agreed with Kistler's legal
opinion and the Board took
no action to impose a fee.
During regular business,
the Board met with
LuAnn Rolling, District
Conservationist for the
Allamakee County Natural
Resource Conservation
Service, who presented
the Board with the annual
watershed inspection report,
which shows that repairs are
needed on the Little Paint and
English Bench watersheds.
Allamakee County Engineer
Brian Ridenour said that
FEMA funding had been
received for the repairs and
that the Secondary Roads
Department had planned to
make the repairs. He said
that if the repairs could not
be completed within the next
Call for Availability
1168 Maud Rd., Waukon
couple weeks by Secondary
Roads, a local contractor
would be hired.
In other business, the
Board signed a resolution
approving appropriations
for scal year 2015. The
Board also set July 22 at
the conclusion of its regular
meeting as the date and time
to review the County's Code
of Ordinances. The Board
also accepted and placed on
le quarterly reports from the
Auditor, Planning and Zoning
and Sheriff and signed a letter
of engagement with Hacker,
Nelson & Company for
auditing services.
married Sharon Murdock at
Scoeld Memorial Church in
Dallas. He pastored churches
in Robins and Grand Rapids,
MI, then served as a mis-
sionary consultant with the
Association of Baptists for
World Evangelism (ABWE)
in many countries around the
world. He also founded Hori-
zon International Schools, a
distance learning university
for theological training in for-
eign countries.
In 1992, John and Sharon
returned to the Waukon area.
While he kept very busy with
his work, in his spare time he
also enjoyed shing, hunting
and woodworking.
John is survived by his
wife, Sharon of Postville;
his children, Deborah (Mike)
Sisson and J. Philip (Julie)
White, both of the Grand Rap-
ids, MI area; ve grandchil-
dren, Joshua, Tyler and Trev-
or Sisson, and Jack and Halle
White; two brothers, Howard
(Martha) White of Longmont,
CO and Lee (Ruth) White of
Postville; and numerous niec-
es and nephews.
He was preceded in death
by his parents; two broth-
ers, Milton (Shirley) White
and Linton (Dorthy) White;
and his sister, Viola (Harold)
Honorary casketbearers
were Lee White and Les Liv-
ingood. Casketbearers were
Joshua, Tyler and Trevor Sis-
son, Jack White, Paul Roeder
and Larry Gelo.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Missions
Trip Fund at First Baptist
Church of Waukon.
Online condolences may
be left at www.martinfuner-
JULY 17, 19 & 20 9 AM-6 PM
JULY 18 8 AM-2 PM
Excellent Condition: 2 La-Z-Boy recliners; 2 gilder rockers;
mahogany sideboard; antique blanket chest; roll-top desk; jelly
cabinet; cherry Queen Ann end tables; dining room table, 6 chairs
& matching China cabinet; dressers; full bed w/pillow-top mattress;
wood headboard; various lamps; bookcases; dressing table; 2 new
area rugs; cast iron toy; ne China; stemware; silverware; cut glass;
teapots; linens; doilies; clocks; oil paintings; prints; antique quilts;
Cabbage Patch; various antiques.
Kitchen: Farberware pots & pans; dishes; mixers; baking; silverware.
Sewing: Antique quilts; treadle sewing machine; other sewing
machine; fabric; books; quilting items; etc.
Garage: Hand & power tools; garage items; 6 step ladder; 20
extension ladder; tackle box; shing rods; camp lantern; camp chair;
sleeping bags; garden hoses; garden tools; trellis & decorations.
1997 Honda 1100CC Shadow Motorcycle, 6,800 miles.
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
IPTV's Reading Road Trip to visit
Robey Memorial Library Wednesday
Fizz, Boom, Read is
this years theme for Robey
Memorial Librarys Summer
Reading Program (SRP). The
four-week Reading Chal-
lenge runs through Satur-
day, August 2. Children ages
infant-through sixth grade
(completed) will be given
prizes for each week of partic-
ipation. Teens, grades seven
through 12 (completed), will
receive a weekly prize with a
special prize for the top read-
er. Visit the library's website
or stop in to Robey Memorial
Library for more details and
participation rules.
In addition to the Sum-
mer Reading Program, Kids/
Teens Make-and-Take will be
held Wednesday afternoons
Robey Memorial Library
hosting a number of
summer activities again
from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Kids
dates for that activity will be
July 23 and 30, and August
6. Teen dates for that activi-
ty will be July 9, 16, 23 and
30. Participants may come
in anytime during that two-
hour period to participate in a
project. Stop in and view the
Make-and-Take creations.
Disney Nature Movie
Night is scheduled for four
consecutive Thursdays, July
17, 24 and 31, beginning at
5:30 p.m.
Robey Memorial Library
(RML) Trustees and staff will
be available at a booth in the
Pavilion during the Allama-
kee County Fair Wednesday,
July 16-Sunday, July 20 pro-
viding information and an-
swering questions regarding
the library collection, ser-
vices, construction, etc. Also,
RML will have special activ-
ities planned during Kids
Day Friday, July 18 from
12-4 p.m. Stop in and visit
the childrens booth for fun
science activities and attend
Blank Park Zoos Egg-cit-
ing Science program held at
2 p.m. and 3 p.m. Join a zoo
educator to learn about the
many different types of eggs
and meet some creatures that
came from those eggs.
The Allamakee County
Conservation program Liq-
uid Oil Lab is scheduled for
Monday, July 21 at 6 p.m. at
Robey Memorial Library. See
rst-hand how oil interacts
with water and environment.
Chasing 4 Life Preparing
our Family is scheduled for
Thursday, August 14 at 6:30
p.m. at Robey Memorial Li-
brary. Learn about home di-
saster and emergency prepa-
For more information visit
the library's website at www. or call 563-
Iowa Public Television's
(IPTV) eighth annual sum-
mer Reading Road Trip will
include Robey Memorial Li-
brary in Waukon once again
this year. Dan Wardell, pop-
ular host of the IPTV KIDS
Clubhouse, will welcome
kids and families in commu-
nities across Iowa throughout
the summer.
Wardell will be visiting
both Decorah and Waukon
July 16 as part of the Read-
ing Road Trip, featuring his
presentation at the Decorah
Public Library at 10 a.m. and
again at 11 a.m. and then pre-
senting at Robey Memorial
Library in Waukon at both 1
p.m. and 2 p.m. that day.
Wardell will tell an inter-
active original story at the
libraries that is connected to
this year's summer library
reading theme: "Fizz! Boom!
Read!" (see accompanying
story on this same page).He
will also be encouraging kids
to spend time reading, play-
Like you, we believe every child should receive the best healthcare. Thats
why at Gundersen Health System your child gets a complete head-to-toe
physical exam. This is also your time to ask questions about your childs
health and development.
With busy summer schedules its easy to put of the physical required for
sports programs,* camp, college entrance and general preventive care.
Dont delayschedule your childs comprehensive physical today!
For an appointment, call your childs primary care provider or the
Gundersen clinic nearest you.
Lansing Clinic (563) 538-4874
Waukon Clinic (563) 568-3000
*According to the IHSAA, physical exams are valid for one calendar year.
Athletes under age 18 must be accompanied by a parent or have signed parental consent.
Gundersen Lutheran Medical Center, Inc. | Gundersen Clinic, Ltd.
Good Samaritan Society I-Ride set for this Saturday ...
Bikes, trikes and automobiles joined last years Good Samaritan Societys annual
I-Ride, a 150-mile trek along some of the most scenic roadways in the tri-state area.
This years ride, set for Saturday, July 19, will include two crossings of the Mississippi
River as participants travel through eastern Iowa and western Wisconsin. Registration
begins at Good Samaritan Society, located at 21 East Main Street in Waukon, at 8 a.m.
with the ride commencing at 9 a.m. Breakfast will be served prior to the journey, and
lunch at Waukon Harley Davidson will conclude the ride. This years door prizes include
a grand prize of an overnight stay in Minneapolis, MN, two tickets to a Minnesota
Twins baseball game, and dinner. All types of vehicles are welcome to participate in
the ride, and there is a discounted registration fee for those pre-registering online at For more information, contact Good Samaritan Society
Administrator Jim Sewick at 563-568-3447. Submitted photo.
Northgate hosts annual Family Picnic and Open House ...
Northgate Care Center of Waukon, owned and operated by ABCM Corporation, celebrated its annual family picnic
and therapy addition open house Sunday, June 29. More than 150 family, friends and community members enjoyed
an afternoon of good music, tasty food and great family stories. Administrator Lou Ann Wikan said, It was a fun day
because we were excited to show our families, friends and the public our new look. We appreciate everyone who
helped make this an enjoyable day for the residents and staff of Northgate. Those who were not able to attend the
picnic and open house are invited to call Northgate at 563-568-3493 to schedule a visit. Submitted photo.
Veterans Memorial Hospital
July 8 - Velma Mack, Lansing; Thomas McKee, New
July 10 - Rose Larkin, Dorchester
July 11 - Marilyn Loera, Monona
July 12 - Karen Swenson, Waukon
July 13 - Donald Gibson, Harpers Ferry
July 9 - Thomas McKee, New Albin
July 11 - Kristin Rodman and Baby Girl, St. Olaf
July 13 - Alysha Yoerger and Baby Girl, Postville
July 10 - Baby Girl to Chris Piper and Kristin Rodman,
St. Olaf
July 11 - Joshua Hunt and Alysha Yoerger, Postville
Funds remain available
for Affordable Housing
Rehabilitation Program
in Waukon to assist with
home improvements
Its not too late for Waukon
residents to take advantage of
the Affordable Housing Reha-
bilitation Grant for owner-oc-
cupied homeowners in the
City of Waukon. Eighteen lo-
cal homeowners have already
taken advantage of the pro-
gram and have had help with
their windows/doors, roofs,
electrical, furnace, driveway
repair and/or some past ood
mitigation help. These home-
owners have stated that they
are highly satised with the
program and the help they
were able to receive.
The Waukon Economic
Development Corporation
and the Federal Home Loan
Bank are announcing that ap-
proximately $80,000 is left in
the program. This program
will nance projects through
a ve-year receding forgiv-
able loan and funding limits
per project are set at $7,000
per project. Homeowners
needing some x-up help
are encouraged to check the
program out yet this summer.
Funding will only be avail-
able through the fall of 2014.
Upper Explorerland Re-
gional Planning Commission
(UERPC) has the responsibil-
ity of administering the grant
and overseeing work. Anyone
wishing to learn more about
the program or wanting to
obtain an application should
contact Lori Brockway or
Sarah Snitker at UERPC,
563-864-7551 or visit www. Applications or
information can also be ob-
tained at the Waukon Eco-
nomic Development ofce
through Ardie Kuhse, 563-
568-2624. This is an Equal
Opportunity Program.
Local Weather Recap
Week of July 7 - 13
Weekly Temp High Low Precip. River Stg.*
Mon., July 7 83 63 .60 15.48
Tues., July 8 77 60 0 15.04
Wed., July 9 77 55 0 14.51
Thurs., July 10 81 59 0 13.99
Fri., July 11 79 64 .01 13.52
Sat., July 12 77 63 .32 13.04
Sun., July 13 79 62 0 12.66
Water Temperature ~ 72
* Information obtained from Lock and Dam #9
Auto Body Repair 563-568-6464
2523 State Hwy. 76 SE, Waukon, IA
We are a preferred shop for local and
major insurance companies. Ask about our
lifetime warranty on collision repair.
Six-Day Forecast
July 16
Partly Cloudy
H:73 L:52
July 17
Partly Cloudy
H:74 L:54
July 18
Partly Cloudy
H:74 L:56
July 19
Partly Cloudy
H:76 L:58
July 20
Isolated TStorms
H:76 L:63
July 21
Partly Cloudy
H:81 L:66
"Music on
Main" series
will feature
JR Brink
JR (Jason) Brink of Wau-
kon will be rocking the Vis-
itor Center and Area De-
velopment ofce courtyard,
located at 101 West Main
Street, Monday, July 21 at 6
p.m. With spectacular vocals,
Brink delivers an irresistible
well-known blend of country
and rock-n-roll.
Seating is limited, so par-
ticipants are encouraged to
bring their own lawn chair.
Bring the whole family out
to enjoy a free evening of en-
tertainment and fun in down-
town Waukon. For more in-
formation, contact Stephanie
Dugan at 563-568-4110.
Waukon Dental
18 1st Ave. NW, Waukon, IA 563-568-4528
Invisalign Clear, Comfortable, Removable Braces
Hours: Mon., Tues., Thurs.: 8 am - 5 pm;
Wed. & Fri.: 8 am - 2 pm; & Sat. Appts. Available
Where Health Changing Smiles Are Created!
Dr. Mark Fohey Dr. Linda Carstens Dr. Jessica Wilke
Wednesday, July 16
Allamakee County Fair, Wednesday, July 16 -
Sunday, July 20, Allamakee Co. Fairgrounds,
Thursday, July 17
Steak Fry, New Hope United Methodist Church, Red
Mound, WI, 4:30-7pm
Saturday, July 19
I Ride Motorcycle and Vehicle Run, Good Samaritan
Society, Waukon, 8am
DeSoto VFW & VFW Auxiliary Steak Fry,
Community Center, De Soto, WI, 4:30-8pm
Sunday, July 27
WELCA Ice Cream & Pie Social, De Soto Lutheran
Church, De Soto, WI, 3:30-7pm
Saturday, July 26
River Bluff Daze, Ferryville, WI, 9am -?
Robey Memorial Library welcomes
Cate St. Clair as new library director
Robey Memorial Library in
Waukon has welcomed Cate
St. Clair as its new library
director. St. Clair assumed
the library director position
in May of this year following
the departure of Rick Meyer,
director for three-plus years
at Robey Memorial Library
before departing for a similar
position closer to his family
in Decatur, IL.
St. Clair grew up in Des
Moines and has been living in
Waukon for just over a year
with her signicant other,
Nicholas Hay, an attorney
with the law rm of Jacobson,
Bristol, Garrett & Swartz in
Waukon. Prior to her new
position at Robey Memorial
Library, she was a librarian
at the Meehan Memorial
Library in Lansing.
Before beginning her
career in the library industry,
St. Clair had designs on also
becoming an attorney. She
graduated from Wellesley
College in Massachusetts and
spent a year working as an
AmeriCorps member in the
Des Moines ofce of Iowa
Legal Aid before receiving
a scholarship to pursue
community service law at
Cate St. Clair ...
Drake University Law School
in Des Moines. However,
after graduating St. Clair says
she found that pursuing a
career as an attorney was not
as rewarding as she had hoped
it would be and switched her
career focus to something she
would much rather pursue.
"I have found library work
to be incredibly rewarding,
and am so excited about my
new opportunity as director
here at Robey," St. Clair
said. "With the building
project nearly behind us,
and our grand re-opening on
the horizon, the future looks
bright and I am honored to be
a part of it."
In addition to her library
work, St. Clair stays busy
keeping up with her adopted
puppy, Saul. She also likes
to read, walk and nd other
ways to "enjoy the beauty of
northeast Iowa".
ing outside, using their imag-
ination and eating healthy
snacks. Every child who
comes to see Wardell's pre-
sentation will receive a gift.
In addition to the sched-
uled story times at libraries
across Iowa, Wardell will
keep an online Reading Road
Trip journal with pictures, an
interactive map, video and
more. Families can follow
Wardell online at www.iptv.
org/dantastic or on Facebook
at IPTV KIDS Clubhouse.
Local Food Directories now
available to the general public
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
Birthday Bingo was held at the home of Marie Solberg
Wednesday. A dessert luncheon was served and Stella Bur-
mester won the Blackout game.
Friday, June 27 the New Albin Senior Citizens met for a
potluck dinner and business meeting. There were 13 mem-
bers and one guest present. Progressive euchre was played
and Helen Maust won High, Stella Burmester Second High
and Lester Meyer Door Prize. Donna Luttchens, Glenda
Neumann and Patty Wood planned to go to Thornton Manor
Monday, July 14 to play cards with the residents. A card was
sent to Laurayne Mauss, who was injured in a fall. The next
meeting was scheduled for Friday, July 11, a recreational
meeting with Bud and Helen Maust serving the lunch.
Tuesday, July 1 the ladies from St. Peters Christian
Community Womens Fellowship went on their yearly tour.
They left New Albin at 8:30 a.m. with 15 ladies attending a
most interesting time going to Norskedalen, near Coon Val-
ley, WI, a nature and heritage center. Later the group ate
lunch at Borgens Cafe in Westby, WI. Those enjoying the
day were: Bonnie Vickery; Bonnie Mulholland and grand-
daughter Lana Bakewell; Phyllis Breeser; Lisa Fruechte;
Carolyn Thomson; Marie Ingles; Arlene Jacobson; Patty
Wood; Helen Maust; Karen Hutson; Glenda Neumann;
Donna Luttchens; Mary Lou Burricheter; and Holy Dough-
erty. On the way home the group stopped at a flower shop
and cheese store in Coon Valley and surprised their pastor,
Rev. Reese for a short time (he lives in Viroqua, WI). The
group had a very interesting and wonderful day. The next
regular meeting of the Womens Fellowship will be Tues-
day, August 5 at 10:30 a.m. with Harriet Sharp, Marilyn
Wild and Carolyn Thomson as hostesses and Bettina Dibert
presenting the program. Everyone is invited.
Cid and Tammy Breeser and their girls, Eliena and Hallie,
from Brentwood, CO and Marsha Breeser of Ashland, WI
were all dinner guests at the home of Phyllis Breeser Mon-
day at noon. In the evening they all went to La Crosse, WI,
where they joined Bard and Gary Dickinson of Cashton, WI
and Matt and Niki Tschirgi and six children from Spokane,
WI at the home of Greg and Dr. Nancy Erickson, Casey and
Laurel. Marshasfamily returned with her to Stevens Point,
WI where the family was spending their vacation.
Kari Meyer of Bloomington, MN came Thursday to
spend to the Fourth of July holiday weekend with her aunt,
Phyllis Breeser. The weather was so beautiful so the time
was spent being able to do all that was planned. The parade
in Eitzen was great and later they went to Caledonia, MN
to visit her aunt and sister-in-law, Joan Meyer, who resides
in the Buckley home now. Saturday they attended a family
gathering at the home of Keith and Faye Beneke and joined
them for a picnic potluck dinner with many relatives that
Kari hadnt seen for some time. After church services Sun-
day, Kari left for her home in Bloomington.
Rose Zoll hosted the Euchre Club Wednesday after-
noon. A dessert luncheon was served. Helen Maust won
High; Shirley Weymiller Low and Phyllis Breeser Guest.
New Albin News
by Phyllis Breeser, correspondent
Harpers Ferry Area Heri-
tage Society will be sponsor-
ing a History Day for the
Harpers Ferry area. This is
the rst major project of the
newly formed Harpers Ferry
Area Heritage Society, estab-
lished to preserve and share
Harpers Ferry area history.
The group hopes to collect
peoples old photos and other
old history items of the Harp-
ers Ferry area.
Two events have been
scheduled to collect historical
items and information:
Wednesday, July 23rd from
7 a.m. to 7 p.m. at the Ethel
Robinson Meehan Commu-
nity Building in Harpers Fer-
ry. Oral histories and family
stories will be video-taped or
transcribed and a copy given
to contributors from 1 to 6
Saturday, September 13
from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
American Legion Hall in
Harpers Ferry. Oral histories
and family stories will be tak-
en as well.
Dig out those old shoe
boxes, photo albums, scrap-
books and boxes from the at-
tic, basement, closet or under
Harpers Ferry Area Heritage
Society to host History Days
the bed and bring those trea-
sures to be scanned and re-
turned. Items could include:
old photographs, postcards,
slides, old phone books, obit-
uaries, Bibles with old family
histories, church directories,
newspapers and articles, Pi-
att books, letters, diaries, old
signs and advertisements,
school records, documents,
bills of sale, ticket stubs/pro-
grams and real estate docu-
Subjects of interest: events
such as parades, celebrations,
school events, athletics, mili-
tary service, farming, schools,
churches, businesses, cem-
eteries, railroads, commercial
shing, boating, disasters and
building of the lock and dam.
Volunteers will be needed
to help with the History
Day events.
To participate, volunteer or
arrange for an appointment on
a different date, contact Betty
Palmer at 563-586-2642, Bill
Nation at 563-586-2708 or
Jane Hasek at 563-586-2554.
More information is available
at the Dolores Tillinghast
Memorial Library in Harpers,
Ferryville to host River Bluff Daze July 26
A summer hike to Sugar
Creek Bluff is a new addition
this year to the annual River
Bluff Daze celebration in Fer-
ryville, WI July 26. This hike
will be co-sponsored with
Mississippi Valley Conser-
vancy as part of the Linked
to the Land series and is
sponsored by Mayo Clinic
Health System-Fransciscan
Healthcare of LaCrosse, WI.
Participants should meet at
the Ferryville Boat Landing
on the north end of town. Ac-
cess is from Market Street at
the south end of the Cheapo
Depot building. Treats and
instructions will be avail-
able starting at 8:30 a.m. and
then everyone will carpool to
the trailhead off North Buck
Creek Road.
Since the vegetation is
growing rapidly due to all of
the rain recently, participants
should wear long pants and
apply insect repellent liber-
ally. The Mississippi Valley
Conservancy will be mow-
ing before the hike one more
time. The group will be look-
ing for summer wild owers
blooming and birds ying in
the canopy of the forest. The
remarkable view of the Mis-
sissippi from that bluff will
reward everyone when they
get out to the point of Sugar
Creek Bluff.
Mike Ripp, Martin Mur-
phy, and Jon Rigden will be
leading this hike. They all
have extensive experience
with the features of local nat-
ural areas. This is a fairly lev-
el hike and the total distance
is about one and a half miles
- a family friendly walk.
After the hike, the tractor
pull, Market in the Park, kids
games, and Italian beef lun-
cheon will be part of the fes-
tivities near the Village Hall.
A reworks display will com-
mence at dusk over the river.
For more information, call
Joanne White, 608-734-9018
or check www.visitferryville.
Meehan Memorial Lansing Public Library
to host presentation by Hugh Conway this
Thursday as part of Lansings Roots series
Meehan Memorial Lansing Public Library will be presenting Our Irish Heritage, part of
the librarys Lansings Roots series, Thursday, July 17 beginning at 7 p.m. Locally raised
historian and author Hugh Conway will share stories about growing up on the farm and his
Irish heritage. Conway grew up on a ridge-top farm in Lafayette Township near the Wexford.
He contributes a monthly column to The Standard entitled Wexford Wanderings.
A program planned for August 14 will focus on the myths and questions about what hap-
pened to Chief Black Hawk after the Battle of Bad Axe north of Lansing.
Sponsored By:
Find Finney&
The Standard employees and
family members are not eligible.
Finney a tagged fake sh,
is hiding on public property within the
Lansing city limits. He is NOT hiding by
the Mississippi River or the railroad tracks.
Finney could be hiding under a rock, in a
bush, by a fence,
but hes easily
$25 Gift
donated by Studio K
donated by Kwik Star
$25 Gift
donated by Carquest
$50 in
donated by
Kerndt Brothers
Savings Bank
Main Street Lansing
One Large
Specialty Pizza
donated by Expresso
Follow the Clues and Find Finney
Pick up your clue sheet at any of the sponsors below, starting Thursday, July 17 at noon.
One clue will be given each week for 4 weeks.
Find Finney and call The Standard ofce in Waukon at 563-568-3431 to collect your prizes and have your picture taken!
Contest ends Thursday, August 7 at 5:00 pm.
Participants must be between the ages 5 & 12 years.
Auto Parts
401 Main St., Lansing, IA
For All Your Auto Parts Needs
301 Main Street, Lansing
(563) 538-4308
Kelly Welsh
390 Main St., Lansing
Call for an
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748 W. MAIN,
Store & Deli
Serving Waukon, Lansing
and surrounding Allamakee
County Communities.
(USPS 669-760)
Publishes weekly in Waukon, Iowa
by Waukon Newspapers. A wholly
owned subsidiary of News Publishing
Company, Inc. Of cial Newspaper for
Allamakee County and City of Waukon.
15 First St. NW
P.O. Box 286
Waukon, IA 52172
Phone: (563) 568-3431
Fax: (563) 568-4242
News Of ce:
Jeremy Troendle
Managing Editor
Robin Johnson
Bookkeeper/Circulation/Ad Rep.
Bob Beach
Classifed Ad Manager/Asst. Editor
Advertising &
Composition Team:
Amber Chicken
Graphic Designer/Ad Rep.
Stacey Monteith
Graphic Designer/Ad Rep.
Sara Aleckson-Melcher
Graphic Designer/Ad Rep.
Subscription Rates
$32 Per Year
Of ce Pickup
$41 Per Year
IOWA-Allamakee, Clayton, Fayette &
Winneshiek Counties
MINNESOTA- Houston County
WISCONSIN - Crawford &Vernon
$33 Per Year
Nine month college subscription
Single Copies
$58 Per Year
For the rest of Iowa, Minnesota,
Wisconsin &Illinois not listed.
$68 Per Year
All other areas
Periodicals Postage Paid
at the Post Of ce, Waukon, IA 52172
and at additional mailing of ce.
Send address changes to:
The Standard
15 First Street NW, P.O. Box 286
Waukon, IA 52172-0286
Business Hours:
Mon.-Fri. 8am-5pm
On behalf of the City of Lansing, I would
like to thank everyone and anyone who contributed to the
2014 freworks in Lansing. Thanks to all the businesses
and individuals in Lansing and surrounding area. Thank
you for making it possible to have freworks on the 4th of
July in Lansing again this year. A sincere thanks to Bill
Moore and Flashing Thunder Fireworks and the Lansing
Fire Department for making sure everything went well.
Jeffrey D. Bechtel (thee OP)
9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Dont Forget
Your Room
Hardwood, Laminate,
Carpet, Tile & Vinyl
Floor Guys
116 1st. St. SW, Eitzen, MN
Regular Hours: M-F 9-5, Sat 9-Noon
Sale Extended
Checks available to redeem at local Farmers Markets
Iowa Secretary of
Agriculture Bill Northey
recently announced that
Farmers Market Nutrition
Program applications are now
available for eligible WIC
recipients and low-income
older Iowans. The WIC
Farmers Market Nutrition
and Senior Farmers Market
Nutrition Programs provide
eligible Iowans with checks
that can be redeemed for
fresh, locally grown produce
at authorized farmers markets
and farm stands through
October 31 of this year.
Iowa has great fresh fruits
and vegetables that can be
found at farmers markets
throughout the state and these
programs are designed to give
WIC participants and low-
income seniors better access
to these fresh and nutritious
foods, Northey said.
The Farmers Market
Nutrition Programs are
administered through the Iowa
Department of Agriculture
and Land Stewardship, in
partnership with the Iowa
Department of Public Health
and Iowa Department on
Aging. For more information
contact Paul Ovrom, Program
Administrator, at 515-242-
6239 or at Paul.Ovrom@
The WIC Farmers Market
Nutrition Program provides
eligible WIC recipients
with nine checks valued at
$3 each. The program is
implementing two changes
for the 2014 season. This year
checks will be distributed
on a rst-come, rst-served
basis. Eligible individuals
may pick up checks at
arranged appointments or at
regularly scheduled clinic
A second change this
year is that checks will be
distributed on a statewide
basis. Previously, checks
were only distributed in
68 of Iowas 99 counties,
but this year the Iowa
Department of Agriculture
and Land Stewardship and
Iowa Department of Public
Health have broadened the
distribution to include the
entire state.
A combination of state and
federal funds will be used to
make benets available to
more than 23,000 eligible
WIC recipients this year.
Eligible individuals include
children ages one through
four, pregnant women, and
breastfeeding women that
participate in Iowas WIC
The states 20 local
WIC agencies have begun
to distribute checks and
nutritional education
information. WIC recipients
interested in obtaining the
benets are encouraged to
contact their local WIC clinic
or visit
wic/ for more information.
Were pleased that WIC
recipients throughout the
state can now acquire these
Farmers Market Nutrition
Program checks, Northey
said. And allowing the
checks to be issued on a rst-
come rst-served basis should
help to get the checks to those
folks that are the most excited
about purchasing local fresh
produce from vendors at
Iowas farmers markets.
The Senior Farmers
Market Nutrition Program
provides eligible seniors
with ten checks for $3 each.
Applicants throughout the
state are offered the checks on
a rst-come rst-served basis
and the checks are available
through Area Agency on
Aging ofces.
A combination of state and
federal funds will be used to
make benets available to
more than 20,000 eligible
seniors this year.
Eligible seniors must
be 60 years of age or older
with a household income
less than $21,590 if single
or $29,101 for a married
couple. Iowa seniors will be
asked to complete a one-page
application verifying their
eligibility, by providing their
birth dates and the last four
digits of their social security
The Area Agencies on
Aging (AAA) have begun
to distribute checks and
nutritional education
information. To nd an Area
Agency on Aging nearby,
contact the Iowa Association
of Area Agencies on Aging
(i4a) toll free at 866-468-
7887 or at
The Northeast Iowa Food
and Farm Coalition has re-
leased its 2014 Local Food
Directory. The directory con-
nects consumers with direct
marketing farmers in Alla-
makee, Chickasaw, Clayton,
Fayette, Howard and Win-
neshiek counties. This years
directories can be picked up
for free at more than 100 lo-
cations across the region and
are also available online at by
clicking on the Finding Local
Food link.
The Northeast Iowa Buy
Fresh Buy Local Chapter is
part of the Northeast Iowa
Food & Farm (NIFF) Coali-
tion and the Food & Fitness
Initiative (FFI). Together,
these organizations are work-
ing to create community en-
vironments that support ac-
cess to fresh, locally-grown
food. More information about
these programs can be found
at www.iowafoodandtness.
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
Central College Dean's List
Central College in Pella has released its Spring 2014
Dean's List. Among those honored students are Benjamin
Ewing of Waukon and Brittany Lenth of Luana.
Graduates of Kirkwood
Kirkwood Community College in Cedar Rapids has
released its list of Spring 2014 graduates. Among those
graduates are the following area individuals:
Ben Kerndt and Jesse Sickles of Lansing, each of whom
received a diploma in the HVAC Installer program;
from New Albin, Steven Colsch, who received an
Associate of Applied Science degree in Culinary Arts, and
Jacob Reburn, who completed an Associate of Applied
Science degree in Diesel Truck Technology;
Margo Christianson of Waterville, who completed an
Associate of Arts degree in Liberal Arts;
and from Waukon, Stacia Dougherty, who received an
Associate of Applied Science degree in Culinary Arts, and
Hannah Fahey, who received a diploma in Baking and Pastry
Dean's List at Kirkwood
Kirkwood Community College in Cedar Rapids has re-
leased its Dean's List for the Spring 2014 Semester. Among
those honored students are the following area individuals
listed with their course of study:
From Lansing, Kacey Nuehring, Management, and Jesse
Sickles, HVAC Installer;
Aubry Snodgrass of New Albin, Liberal Arts;
Melissa Vega of Postville, Liberal Arts;
Margo Christianson of Waterville, Liberal Arts;
and from Waukon, Stacia Dougherty, Culinary Arts, and
Hannah Fahey, Baking and Pastry Arts.
Dean's List at University
of Northwestern-St. Paul
The University of Northwestern - St. Paul, formerly
Northwestern College, in St. Paul, MN has released its
dean's list for the 2014 spring semester. Among those hon-
ored students are Katherine Dougan of Decorah, Saman-
tha Manning of Decorah, Trevor Diercks of Waukon and
Kimberly Promnitz of Waukon.
Honors &
Achieved by
Area Students

NICC Foundation requests nominations
for college's Hall of Fame for 2014
The Northeast Iowa Com-
munity College (NICC)
Foundation is accepting nom-
inations of NICC alumni and
retirees to be inducted into the
colleges 2014 Hall of Fame.
Each year, the college rec-
ognizes NICC alumni who
have excelled in personal and
professional endeavors be-
yond graduation. The Hall of
Fame induction ceremonies
are planned for October 20 at
the Calmar campus and No-
vember 17 at the Peosta cam-
pus. Alumni who are gradu-
ates of an NICC certicate,
diploma or degree program
are eligible.
In addition to recognizing
exceptional alumni, NICC is
requesting nominations for
the Outstanding Retiree Ser-
vice Award. The Outstanding
Retiree Service Award cele-
brates career-long achieve-
ments, loyalty and dedication
to NICC and northeast Iowa,
and recognizes those whose
dedication, commitment and
Pizza & Steakhouse
508 W. Main St., Waukon (563) 568-6015
Order one of our 41 sandwiches & get...
Dine-in or
O er Available
Every Tuesday
All Day
De Soto VFW & VFW Auxiliary
Saturday, July 19
Dinner Includes: 10 Oz. Sirloin Steak,
Baked Potato, Baked Beans, Bread,
Coffee, Relish Tray, Cole Slaw
Community Center on Hwy. 35
Hill Top
Saturday, July 19
Sponsored by
Prairie du Chien Area
Chamber of Commerce
- 2
Pr ai r i e du Chi en
Retailers are goin
oad C
during Crazy Days
in for
Beginning at 7:00 A.M.
Ridiculous Day
Saturday, July 19
Brought to you by the Decorah Area Chamber of Commerce
Movie Line: (563) 568-4900
Order Line: (563) 568-6134
38 West
Main St.
Main Feature
Theater & Pizza Pub
Showing July 18-24
Fri., 6:30pm Only
Sat. 3:15pm, 6:30pm
Sun., 5:30pm; Mon., Tue.
& Thur. 6:30pm; No Movie Wed.
$6 Adults $4 Kids Mon.- All Seats $3
Open Sun-Fri 4-9 pm & Sat. 3-9 pm
(2D) Rated PG-13 Age of Extinction
Teresa Wiemerslage
Program Coordinator
Farmers market and food
stand season brings many
opportunities to sample
pride of Iowa foods. Most
people assume that foods
allowed to be sold require
inspection. Regulatory
agencies (e.g., Iowa
Department of Inspections
and Appeals Consumer
Food Safety Bureau) have
the responsibility to inspect
foods that present a greater
risk for foodborne illness,
rather than all foods.
For example, at farmers
markets, vendors of meats and
cheeses will have prepared
their foods in a licensed
processing facility. Fruit-
based jams and jellies can
be home-processed whereas
vegetable-based jams,
such as pepper jam, must
be processed in a licensed
facility. The difference is due
to ingredients that increase
the risk of foodborne illness
if the product is not properly
Most baked goods are okay
for sale, but vendors must
have: a list of ingredients,
preparers contact
information, place where
food was prepared, notice of
common food allergens (like
peanuts or soy) that may have
been present when the item
was made.
When a food stand is
preparing or selling what
are considered higher risk
foods (e.g., not pre-packaged
foods), it should have a
temporary food establishment
license. This means the
Department of Inspection
and Appeals Consumer
Food Safety Bureau or a
county-level counterpart has
inspected the food stand and
issued the temporary license.
Are you interested in
starting your own home-based
food business? Contact your
local ISU Extension ofce
for assistance. Start with
Starting a Home-Based Food
Business in Iowa available
at the ISU Extension Online
Store, https://store.extension. This publication
provides an overview of
what should be considered,
including regulatory aspects
to get you started.
087-044 2013
Exams Today
Franciscan Healthcare in Waukon
Summers busy. Dont wait.
Is your child playing a school sport or heading of
to kindergarten next year? We provide a comprehensive
exam which includes updating immunizations and
the completion of any required forms.
Appointments available:
efforts rise above and beyond
The nomination deadline
is September 1. Visit www. to ac-
cess submission materials
and instructions. For more
information, contact Julie
Wurtzel, executive director
of the NICC Foundation at
the Calmar campus, at 800-
728-2256, ext. 218; or Barb
OHea, director of the Foun-
dation at the Peosta campus,
at 800-728-7367, ext. 284.
ACCB to host free Summer Reading programs
at libraries in Allamakee County during July
The Allamakee County
Conservation Board will
be presenting free summer
reading programs for school-
aged children at libraries
throughout Allamakee
County. Programs will be
based on the Summer Reading
theme Fizz, Boom, Read
and include topics examining
the weather and what causes
thunderstorms and the effects
of the interaction between oil
and water.
Each program will be
approximately one hour long
and consist of an educational
story and hands-on
experiments for the children
to conduct. The remaining
times and locations of the
programs will vary but are
ACCB to host
Night Camp
July 17
The Allamakee County
Conservation Board (ACCB)
will be hosting a summer
night camp for children aged
9-12 years old. The camp will
feature activities focusing on
nocturnal animals. The camp
will be free of charge, but will
require pre-registration one
week in advance.
To register parents or
guardians may submit a reg-
istration form for each child
to the ACCB. Registration
forms or more information
may be obtained by contact-
ing Ross at the Allamakee
County Conservation Board
at 563-586-2996 or by e-mail
at Allamakee.naturalist@
Night Camp will be held
Thursday, July 17 from
7-9:15 p.m. at the County
Home Park. Camp activities
will feature information and
activities about nocturnal an-
imals including games, crafts
and animal tracking.
For more information re-
garding programs hosted by
the Allamakee County Con-
servation Board contact the
ofce at 563-586-2996.
scheduled as follows:
Robey Memorial Library
in Waukon - July 21 at 6 p.m.
Meehan Memorial Lansing
Public Library - July 25 at
9:30 a.m.
For more information on
programs presented contact
the Allamakee County
Conservation Board at 563-
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
Kid's Day activities July 18
at Allamakee County Fair
Ag Olympics to be held July 17
at the Allamakee County Fair
For those who like creat-
ing things and sharing that
creation with other people,
ISU Extension and Outreach
and the 4-H program of Al-
lamakee County are hosting
LEGO, veggie art and junk
art contests during Kids Day
Friday, July 18 from 12-4
p.m. at the Allamakee Coun-
ty Fair. The contest is open to
youth entering Kindergarten
through eighth grades.
There will be a rst-, sec-
ond- and third-place winner
in each category and age
group. All creations will be
on display in the Open Exhib-
The Allamakee County
4-H County Council is spon-
soring the annual Ag Olym-
pics Thursday, July 17 at
the Allamakee County Fair-
grounds Show Barn at 5 p.m.
The Ag Olympics is a timed
obstacle relay race involving
obstacles often seen at the
fair, such as the round bale
climb and carrying hay bales.
Teams consist of four peo-
ple of mixed gender. Regis-
tration begins at 4:30 p.m.
in the Show Barn. There are
it Building until Sunday, July
20 at 4 p.m.
Registration forms and
rules can be found at the Al-
lamakee County Extension
Ofce or by visiting the ISU
Extension and Outreach Al-
lamakee County webpage at
Sponsors and volunteers
for these Kid's Day activities
include Fareway of Wau-
kon, Systems, Inc., Subway
of Waukon, West Side Auto,
Quillins Food Ranch, Ted-
dys Auto Sales and North-
east Iowa RSVP Program.
four divisions: Junior (youth
completing grades 4-6); In-
termediate (youth completing
grades 7-8); Senior (youth
completing 9-12); and Adult/
Celebrity. Only the rst ve
teams to sign up in each divi-
sion will be accepted.
There is no entry fee and
prizes will be awarded to the
top team in each division.
For further information con-
tact the ISU Extension and
Outreach Ofce of Allama-
kee County at 563-568-6345.
Ads will appear in the July 30 issues of
The Standard & Postville Herald newspapers
Your Family, Friends
& Employees on
a Job Well Done at
the 2014 Allamakee
County Fair!
Cost of Ads: $11.55/Column Inch
Ad Deadline: 5 PM
Thursday, July 24
To place an ad, please contact us at...
Tom is currently a Sales Training
Manager, and has held various roles in
Engineering, Sales, and Manufacturing.
Toms vast knowledge of our products/
business will be greatly missed.
Tom and his wife Sue will be relocating from Waverly to Lansing,
Iowa, along the beautiful blufs of the Mississippi River. They plan
to spend time with their children Tim, Peter, Sarah, their families,
and four grandchildren. They enjoy the outdoors and will spend
most of their days getting some long overdue exercise, walking,
biking, boating, fshing, motorcycling and introducing their
grandchildren to the same.
We appreciate Toms many contributions over the years
and his commitment and passion for Terex and our products.
We wish Tom and his family much happiness as they enter in
this next phase of their lives. ~ Terex Cranes North America
Congrats Tom
Tom Limbach will retire from
Terex Cranes North America on
August 1, 2014, after 41.5 years of
service with the company.
"Water Rocks!" Conservation Station coming to the Allamakee County Fair ...
The Conservation Station is coming to the Allamakee County Fair Wednesday, July 16 from 4:30-7 p.m. The Allamakee County Fairgrounds
are located at 705 Allamakee Street in Waukon. The Conservation Station is a mobile learning center that travels across the state teaching all
Iowans what they can do to improve water quality and keep Iowas soil in place, helping to build a Culture of Conservation.
Visitors to the Conservation Station can learn why Iowas water and soils are precious and how to help preserve these natural resources for
future generations. Conservation Station team members use demonstrations, pictures, interactive displays and videos to convey the message
that clean water and healthy soil is essential to everyone. The Conservation Stations rainfall simulator demonstrates the effects that rainfall has
on different surfaces in agricultural and urban environments. Water run-off and sub-surface drainage are collected in clear jars to show what is
coming off the various soil surface types such as heavily-tilled soil, minimally-tilled soil, and pervious pavement.
A tour of the Conservation Station is free. It can be seen at many events including field days, county fairs, farmers markets and student educa-
tional outings all over Iowa in the spring, summer and fall. Visit the Water Rocks! website to see a schedule of Conservation Station appearances: Submitted photo.
Taking a dog for a walk is
now not only good for a per-
son's health and their dog,
it can now raise money to
support all pets at local ani-
mal shelters. The "Take your
Walk for a Dog" program is
a revolutionary dog-powered
fundraising tool for animal
shelters that uses a free mo-
bile App to promote healthy
pets and healthy humans
while raising money to sup-
port local shelters.
The Humane Society of
Northeast Iowa (HSNEI) is
partnering with WoofTrax,
Inc., to introduce and pro-
mote the App in this area.
You walk your dog anyway,
says Mike Katz, Director of
Community Relations for
WoofTrax. Now, for every
mile you walk, we donate to
Whether walking a dog or
by oneself, the App is a way
to keep track of those walks,
encouraging people to walk
more every day. In addition
to the health benets, walkers
also now have the satisfaction
The Ossian Crown Club
and the City of Ossian are
sponsoring the city's rst
evening glow run/walk/
dance. The event, scheduled
for Friday, July 18, will be
the kick-off fund raiser for
the Ossian Educational and
Performance Pavilion. The
Pavilion will be a key piece
of the proposed Carey's Park
renovation project.
Registration for this family
event will begin at 7:30 p.m.
at Carey's Park. The actual
run/walk/dance is scheduled
for 8:30 p.m. Registrations
will be accepted up until race
time. The name describes
the event's format. Runners
can walk or run or dance
around the course. Families
are encouraged to participate
throughout the evening as
there will be pre- and post-
race activities. The registra-
tion fee is the same for all age
Glow-in-the-dark accesso-
ries will be handed out to par-
Support HSNEI by
walking the dog
Ossian to host 2014
Glow Walk/Run/Dance
of knowing that their walking
directly benets their local
One of the key develop-
ers of the "Take your Walk
for a Dog" program is the
WoofDriver, a world fa-
mous dog-powered sporting
lifestyle expert. WoofDriver
focuses on new and exciting
ways to exercise, train and
spend time with dogs.
The local community can
now support HSNEI simply
by walking their dogs. Pro-
ceeds directly benet the
many homeless animals that
come to the local shelter each
year and support the ongoing
work that the local shelter
does in the northeast Iowa
counties of Allamakee, Clay-
ton, Fayette, Howard and
Those who would like ad-
ditional information about
Walk for a Dog may visit For more in-
formation about the Humane
Society of Northeast Iowa,
or visit
ticipants to light their way
along the route. The entire
route will be aglow with
color, lights, live music, food
and fun.
The Pavilion being funded
by the event will serve as the
cornerstone of the city's busi-
ness and recreational revital-
ization and a key component
of the City of Ossian's recent
Community Visioning Plan.
The Pavilion will be com-
pleted in three phases. Phase
1 will include surveying, ar-
chitectural fees, site prepara-
tion, rock, cement work and
Registrations can be
picked up and dropped off at
Blooms on Main and Bush-
man Insurance & Real Es-
tate. For questions, contact
Blooms on Main at 563-532-
9535 or bonmain@acegroup.
cc or Bushman Insurance &
Real estate at 563-532-9207
or agency@bushmaninsur-
Plenty of events and activities scheduled at the Open
Class Building for the 2014 Allamakee County Fair
The 2014 Allamakee
County Fair will provide all
the popular activities and
events in and around the Open
Class Building, and there will
be new contests, demonstra-
tions and exhibits to provide
something for everyone to en-
joy. The Open Class Building
will be open from 10 a.m. to
10 p.m. each day of the Fair,
with the exception of Thurs-
day morning during judging.
Master Gardener volun-
teers will be available in the
building to answer questions
about entries and general gar-
dening concerns. As usual,
there are no entry fees for the
contests and competitions,
and everyone is welcome to
There is plenty of room
for Childrens Art entries.
Parents are reminded to look
at the wonderful creations
their children have created
at home and at school during
the past year and bring them
to the Open Class Building
during entry times Tuesday
and Wednesday. Kids are also
invited to bring their draw-
ings, pictures and photos to
the Fair, as everyone enjoys
viewing the work of young
Once again, there will be
time for entering exhibits
both Tuesday and Wednes-
day. Entries will be accepted
Tuesday, July 15 from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m. at the Open Class
Building. This would be an
excellent choice for those ex-
hibiting antiques, crafts, quilt
items, photography, articial
oral arrangements, art or
other categories. There will
be categories for silk ower
arrangements for Thanksgiv-
ing, Easter, Christmas, Val-
entines Day and the Fourth
of July. Volunteers will assist
those wishing to enter to se-
lect the correct class and divi-
sion for judged items.
Wednesday, July 16 will be
Entry Day, and the same as in
past years. Entries will be ac-
cepted for all categories from
3-9 p.m. at the Open Class
Building. Any entries may be
presented during this time,
but live oral entries are espe-
cially encouraged. Vases will
be provided for all live oral
entries, except the owers
presented in the arrangements
category. Volunteers will be
present to accept entries and
assist with specifying class
and division for all entries.
The rules governing all
entries and judging criteria
are available from the Ex-
tension ofce or on the Ex-
tension website. All items in
Open Class competition will
be judged Thursday morn-
ing, July 17. The Open Class
Building will be closed to the
public until judging is con-
cluded. The building will then
be open for viewing.
The events for Thursday,
July 17 will include the fol-
The Ugly Cake Contest -
All entries must be entered
between 2 and 3 p.m. Judging
will occur promptly at 3 p.m.,
with Peoples Choice voting
continuing after the formal
A new forum, Ask a Mas-
ter Gardener, will be avail-
able from 2-4 p.m., and peo-
ple are encouraged to bring
their gardening questions and
ask one of the volunteer Mas-
ter Gardeners about solving
problems. Although the ques-
tions may not all be resolved,
there should be good sugges-
tions for addressing them.
Another new presentation,
How to Build a Salad Table
will be offered from 4-5 p.m.
Friday, July 18 is the Kids
Day Special Events Day with
Tara Reisinger conducting
Kids Crafts from noon un-
til 1 p.m. The Kids Cookie
Decorating Event will be
available to all area children
from 2-3 p.m. All participants
will be able to take their cre-
ations with them.
From 5-6 p.m., entries will
be accepted for the baking
contests. This year, there are
The Ofce of the State
Long-Term Care Ombuds-
man is seeking volunteers for
its new Volunteer Ombuds-
man Program (VOP). The
VOP wishes to place one to
two volunteers in every nurs-
ing facility, residential care
facility and elder group home
in Iowa.
Volunteer Ombudsmen are
trained, certied volunteers
that visit one local long-term
care facility to advocate for
residents rights. This in-
cludes visiting with residents
about their quality of care and
quality of life in the facility
and seeking to resolve their
concerns. This unique and re-
warding opportunity requires
a minimum commitment of
three hours per month for one
Skills necessary include
a friendly disposition, active
listening, collaborative prob-
lem solving, and a strong ap-
preciation for older Iowans
and Iowans with disabilities.
Volunteers must be at least
18 years of age. Previous ex-
perience in health care is not
required. Certain conicts of
interest may prevent some
people from serving, includ-
ing current employees of
long-term care facilities and
their family members.
The benets of becoming
a Volunteer Ombudsman in-
Volunteers needed to
advocate for residents in
long-term care facilities
Training, resources, and
continuing support from the
State Long-Term Care Om-
budsmans Ofce;
Rewarding relationships
with long-term care residents;
A exible schedule - vol-
unteers are able to conduct
their service as it suits their
lifestyle; and,
The opportunity to learn
more about navigating the
system of long-term care.
New volunteer trainings
are scheduled around the
state this summer, including
Des Moines (July 10), Fort
Madison (July 16), Dubuque
(July 17), Marshalltown (July
22), Waverly (July 24), Cher-
okee (July 29), Ottumwa
(July 30), Davenport (August
5), Red Oak (August 7), Fort
Dodge (August 12), and La-
moni (August 14). Make-up
trainings may be offered as
needed. Interested persons
must submit a volunteer ap-
plication prior to attending
To learn more about the
Volunteer Ombudsman Pro-
gram, and to request an
application, contact Sarah
Hinzman, Volunteer Om-
budsman Program Coordina-
tor, at 866-236-1430, or visit
the VOP website at
Iowa Business Tax Return
deadline extended for Flood
Disaster areas; Allamakee
County added to the list
The Iowa Department of
Revenue (IDR) has granted
an extension to le the
quarterly Iowa sales/use tax
and withholding returns for
the period ending June 30,
2014 to taxpayers affected by
ooding in the nine additional
counties for which Iowa
Governor Terry E. Branstad
has issued a proclamation of
disaster emergency.
Allamakee, Buchanan,
Butler, Chickasaw, Emmet,
Fayette, Humboldt,
Winnebago and Winneshiek
counties join Buena Vista,
Cedar, Cherokee, Clay,
Dickinson, Franklin,
Hancock, Ida, Kossuth,
Lyon, Osceola, Palo Alto,
Plymouth, Pocahontas, Sac,
Sioux, Woodbury, and Wright
counties in the disaster
declaration. Taxpayers
located in one of these
counties can le those returns
by September 30, 2014
without penalty or interest.
When ling a return on
extension for the period
ending June 30, 2014,
taxpayers should:
Select the correct period
for the return being led
through IDR's eFile & Pay
- Choose April 1 - June 30,
2014, for the June quarterly
- Choose July 1 -
September 30, 2014, for the
September quarterly return.
- File separate returns for
June and September; do not
combine on one return.
IDR's eFile & Pay system
will automatically calculate
penalty and interest if the
June return is led after July
31, 2014. Anyone who is
located in one of the counties
listed above, and les no
later than September 30, may
disregard the penalty and
interest calculated for the
June 2014 quarter and pay
only the tax due.
Courtney Kay-Decker,
Director of the Iowa
Department of Revenue, is
authorized by law to extend
the period of time for ling
tax returns and to suspend
any penalty or interest
associated with those returns
for taxpayers whose principal
residence or business is
located in a disaster area
declared by the Governor.
For more information,
contact the Iowa Department
of Revenue at idr@iowa.
gov or call 515-281-3114 or
Fidelity Bank & Trust
hosting Summer Food
Drive throughout July
Fidelity Bank & Trust is
organizing a summer food
drive to help local food banks
during the months of June
and July. School is out and
kids are home, which can be
a nancial stress on families.
Area individuals are in-
vited to help Fidelity Bank
& Trust ll pantry shelves
and keep food on the table
this summer. Suggested food
include boxed cereal; grano-
la bars; peanut butter; jelly;
single serve fruit, gelatin or
pudding cups; ravioli; spa-
ghetti-o's; tuna; boxed meals;
and fruit snacks.
Those willing to help may
bring their donations to any
Fidelity Bank & Trust at any
time through July 31, in-
cluding the Waukon location
at 820 11th Avenue SW. All
donations will be delivered to
local food banks in the com-
munities Fidelity Bank &
Trust serves.
ISU Extension Calendar
July 18, 25: Harpers Ferry Farmers Market, 5 p.m., St.
Ann-St. Joseph Parking Lot, Harpers Ferry
July 21, 28: Allamakee County Farmers Market, 3:30
p.m., Waukon City Park
July 16-20: Allamakee County Fair, Waukon
July 16: Science of Water 4-H Day Camp, 12 p.m.,
Allamakee County Fairgrounds, Waukon
July 28, 30: Community Mural 4-H Day Camp, 9 a.m.,
Harpers Ferry
July 29: Allamakee County Post Fair Meeting, 7 p.m.,
Farmers and Merchants Savings Bank, Waukon
two contests: Best Brown-
ie and Best Sugar Cookie.
Judging will occur at 6 p.m.,
followed by tasting of the en-
A new event is being added
Saturday, July 19, for all chil-
dren in Kindergarten through
third grade. Any child is en-
couraged to bring a favorite
stuffed toy to exhibit. Each
toy should be accompanied
by an identifying tag with the
childs name, parent/guard-
ians name, address, phone
number, and a brief descrip-
tion of the toy, including any
special information about the
The traditional Build a
Scarecrow Contest will oc-
cur Saturday afternoon, with
judging at 4 p.m., and view-
ers choice judging continu-
ing until 10 p.m.
Sunday, July 20 will be a
very busy day in the Open
Class Building. At 12:30 p.m.
there will be a presentation
on What Judges Look For.
From noon until 4 p.m., local
artist Judith Engel will pres-
ent a demonstration, includ-
ing ideas and suggestions as
well as creating an artistic
piece for the audience.
All exhibits will be re-
leased at 4 p.m., and photos
of the winners will be planned
for this time, if possible. Ex-
hibits cant be released early,
so exhibitors are reminded
to come to the Open Class
Building to collect entries
after 4 p.m. or arrange for
someone to collect entries.
Entries that arent claimed
will be available at the Alla-
makee County Extension Of-
ce Monday, July 21.
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
Top nishers in inaugural Harpers Ferry Booster Club Firecracker 5K ...
The inaugural Firecracker 5K Walk/Run sponsored by the Harpers Ferry Booster Club Friday, July 4 within the
community of Harpers Ferry was deemed a tremendous success, with approximately 260 runners and walkers tak-
ing part in the rst-time event. Participants came from many areas within the state of Iowa, as well as from several
states throughout the nation, and each participant received a t-shirt with a list of the event sponsors printed on the
back. Top nishers in each of the three divisions of the 5K run are pictured above and included: Mens Division: First
place - Tyler ONeill in a time of 18:19, second place - Adam Benzing in 18:36; Womens Division: First place - Annie
Place in 21:44, second place - Melissa Summers in 22:41; Youth Division: First place - Kaylee Bachman in 26:36,
second place - Breckin DenHartog in 27:02. Following the 5K race, two groups of children also raced one block in
front of the Harpers Ferry City Hall, all participants receiving prizes. The support of the event sponsors and volun-
teers (listed in a thank you ad elsewhere in this weeks publication) made the success of this years event possible.
Plans are already underway to conduct another Firecracker 5K Walk/Run for 2015. Submitted photos.
Waukon Indian Junior High School Football Camp set for August 5-7
Applicant Information
Name: Grade:
City: State:
Telephone Numbers
Primary: Emergency:
Registration and Payment
Adult T-Shirt Size S M L XL XXL
Complete and return this form, along with the $30 registration fee to
Waukon Junior High School, ATTN: Waukon JH Football Camp, 1059
Third Avenue NW, Waukon, IA 52172. Checks should be made payable
to Indian Football Camp. Registrations will be accepted after July 18
with an additional $5 late registration fee.
This waiver must be signed by a parent or guardian before participating.
I hereby authorize the directors of the Waukon Indian Football Camp
to act for me in using their judgment in any emergency requiring
medical attention. I accept full responsibility for liability and costs of
treatment for the above registered person.
Camp Applicant: Date:
Parent/Guardian: Date:
The Waukon High School
and Junior High School foot-
ball coaching staffs will be
hosting the 2014 Waukon
Indian Junior High Football
Camp August 5-7. The camp,
attend camp
in shorts
and a t-shirt,
and should
bring football
cleats. Camp
will take
place be-
hind Waukon
High School
on the prac-
tice football
The ju-
nior high
camp for
students en-
tering grades
7 and 8 this
fall will be
held from 6-8
p.m. Tues-
day- Thur s-
day, August
5-7. Those
planning to
attend the
junior high
camp are re-
quired to ll
out the regis-
tration form
at right and
return it with
the $30 regis-
tration fee by
July 18 to the
address listed
on the form.
Pumper LLC
Septic Service
Joel Sommer, Owner
CELL: 563-568-9004
Septic & Holding Tanks
Time of Transfer Inspector
residential commercial
industrial agricultural
Investments provided through
Heartland Investment Associates
Martin T. Weis, LUTCF
General Securities Representative
403 W. Water St., Decorah, IA
Toll-free 1-888-696-8780 or
Cell: 563-380-8633
Tom Kerndt
568-2377 or 568-2480
205 9th NW, Waukon
Everything Underground
Tilling Foundations Electrical Water Lines
Digging from 4 to 12 Wide & 0 to 6 Deep
Domestic & Foreign Machine Shop Services
805 W. Main St., Waukon, IA
Phone 568-3481
Dean Lansing,
806 1st Ave. SW
Waukon, IA
Inspection, Repair
Residential and Commercial
Overhead Doors & Openers
Sales & Service
Larry Thompson
21562 145th St., Monona
563-539-2253 800-456-1849
& Thompson
Austin Mathis
Pump Repair Pitless Units Pressure Tanks
Fountains Water Lines Septic Systems
Well Pits Drainage
934 Old Stage Rd.
Waukon, IA
Gravel, Rip Rap, Boulders,
Decorative Stone, Slabs,
Lime Screenings
Lansing, IA
Call Ron for rock needs, 30+ years experience
We personalize names on stone monuments

Carpet & Furniture Specialists
United Cooperative Association
Formerly Interstate Producers Livestock Association
8th Ave NW, Waukon, IA
Selling All Classes
of Hay & Straw
Sale Conducted By
For More Info or to Consign, Call 563-568-4722
Tree Trimming Tree Removal
Stump Grinding
277 Hwy. 9, Waukon, IA
Eric Cell: 563-794-0616
Jason Cell: 563-568-1555
Pats # 563-794-1635
Marks # 563-379-7243
Dons # 563-419-1592
707 First Ave. NW, Waukon
on the
Owners: Denny & Nancy Sweeney Manager: Justin Shepard
Lansing, IA 563-538-2009
Pools, Spas
& Billiards
902 Rossville Rd.
Waukon, IA
Swimming Pools Spas
Billiards Chemicals Parts
1-877-597-4200 or
Dental Care for
Children & Adults
Dr. Linda Carstens
Dr. Mark Fohey
Dr. Jessica Wilke
Waukon Dental
18 1st Ave. NW- Waukon, IA 52172
Phone 563-568-4528
...2007 Winner of the Iowa Smiles Award...
Time of Transfer Inspector
Rentals - Porta-potties, Tents, Tables & Chairs
Shawn Leppert
Sales, Service, Installation,
Finishing & Renishing
Domestic & Exotic Hardwood Species
Erickson Pump Service
Elkader, IA 563-245-1698 or 563-245-1684
Toll Free 1-800-269-1698
TERRY 5635689602
Fully Insured
Owned & Operated by John & Dana Cota
Cell 319-361-9430
Phone 563-586-2880
Porta-Potty Rental for:
Serving Northeast Iowa & Southwest Wisconsin
MSHA Certifed
Lansing, Iowa
Ph. 563-538-4123
Free Estimates for new Homes
All Types of Remodeling,
Home Improvements
and Design Services
For All Your Remodeling Needs
319-961-1337 563-379-1469
Home 563-864-3434
Used Appliance Sales
Service & Delivery
New & Used Parts
103 East Blackhawk Ave.
Prairie du Chien, WI
Danny Boardman, Owner (Cell 608-306-0691)
Buyers of Standing
Timber in Tri-State Area
Fully Insured
Ron Vinson 563-538-4058
(Leave Message)
Broken Paddle
Lodge and
RV Park
Seasonal RV Park has 30 sites with
water, electrical and septic hook-ups.
Shower facilities available.
Lodge is open year round.
2039 Dry Ridge Drive
Becker Brothers Construction
New Homes, Siding & Roong
Remodeling of All Types
(563) 538-4813 or (563) 580-9339
Referral List Available Free Estimates
1-800-765-1433 or 563-238-3804 Lawler, IA
Over 31 Yrs. Experience
Maintenance Free Steel
Vinyl & Aluminum Siding
Siding (aluminum, steel, vinyl, complete trim)
Insulation Seamless aluminum gutters
Thermal replacement windows
Storm windows & doors
Waukon, IA 563-568-3407
or 319-231-4255
Specializing in
Flat Commercial
Schedule now for
Leading With
Quality, Value and
& Insured
Jason Hackman, Owner
507-725-5254 or
Dental Center
of Caledonia
Same Day
New Patients
Dr. Mark Zard Dr. Stacey Johanson
5 & 6 Gutters,
Soft, Fascia,
Windows, Siding
(Old Northern Engraving Building)
Division of Brink Enterprises Inc.
Mgr. & Sales
This Space
This Space
Stump Removal
Tree Trimming/Removal
We Haul Away
All Debris
Call Aaron 563-380-7893
or Keith 563-568-7814
Well Service
Well get you owing!
Well Pump Repair
and Replacement
Out-of-Water Calls
Pressure Tank/Water
Line Installation
Fountain Installation
and Repair
This Space
run by the Waukon coaching
staffs, are non-contact camps
aimed at teaching the funda-
mentals of offensive and de-
fensive play.
Participants should plan to
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
A-1 Gutter
McGeoughs Harbor House
Wilson Restaurant Supply
Lady Luck Casino, Marquette
Kerndt Brothers Saving Bank
Dave Cota Electric
Viking Safe Store
Spillway Supper Club
Hacker, Nelson & Co., P.C., CPAs
Farm Bureau Financial -
Wade Bucknell
Harpers Motel
Caterpillar Elkader LLC
Elliott Jewelers
Genos Keystone Real Estate
J-Mans Minnkota Repair
Keyes Tree Service
Donahues One Stop
Babes Marina
Riverland Xpressions
Thanks also go out to the Mayor and City of Harpers Ferry,
Allamakee County Sherifs Department, Harpers Ferry Fire
Department, Rescue Squad & Library Staf for their assistance.
Lukes Golf Cart Repair
Farmers & Merchants
Savings Bank
Veterans Memorial Hospital
Waukon State Bank
Dental Associates of
Prairie Du Chien
Leschensky Insurance Agency
Kileys Kasual Kuts
Barrys Mini Mart
Fisk Farm & Home
Viking Realtors
Sweeney Auction Service
Missftz Bar & Grill
Mohn Fish Market
Delphey Bros Marina
Cook Insurance Agency
Maiden Voyage/Andy Mountain
Waukon Dental
Harpers Ferry Community Boosters, Inc. would like
to Thank the July 4th Firecracker 5K Walk/Run
sponsors, groups and volunteers for helping with
the Success of our event. Our sponsors:
Semi-fast Pitch
Friday, July 11
Welshs Village Farm & Home
10, Century21 Welter Realty 8
West Side Lumber 16, Ham-
mys Hideout 15
Miken/Harbor House 14,
Safehouse Saloon 13
Team Standings
Safehouse Saloon 7-2
Welshs Village F & H 7-2
Miken/Harbor House 4-4
Century 21 Welter Realty 4-5
Hammys Hideout 3-6
West Side Lumber 1-8
Waukon Indian Boys Basketball
Camp scheduled for July 21-24
Grade: (Fall 2014) ____________ Phone: _______________________
T-Shirt Size (adult sizes), circle one: S M L XL XXL
Make Check Payable to: Waukon Boys Basketball
Checks and completed
registration forms
should be mailed to:
Jed Hemann
1793 Hwy 76N
Waukon, IA 52172
Parent/Guardian Statement
I hereby authorize the coaches of the Waukon Boys Basketball
Camp to act for me in using their judgement in any emergency
situation requiring medical attention. I, as the parent/guardian,
accept full responsibility for liability and cost of treatment for the
above registered participant.
Parent/Guardian Signature
The 2014 Indian Boys Bas-
ketball Camp for boys enter-
ing fth through 12th grades
this fall is scheduled to take
place July 21-24 at the Wau-
kon High School gymnasium.
A session for upcoming fresh-
men through seniors will take
place from 8:30 a.m. to 12
noon each of those days, with
an afternoon session for those
entering fth through eighth
grade being held from 1-3:30
p.m. each day.
Camp size may be lim-
ited, so early registration is
encouraged. A check, pay-
able to Waukon Boys Bas-
ketball, and the registration
form below or one previously
handed out should be mailed
to Jed Hemann at 1793 Hwy
76N, Waukon, IA 52172. The
cost for either the high school
camp or the fth-eighth grade
camp is $35.
The Indian Boys Bas-
ketball Camp will focus on
fundamentals, team play and
positive attitude. There will
be daily teaching with indi-
vidual attention, drills, games
and contests.
Every camper will receive
a Waukon Indians Basket-
ball Camp T-shirt. There will
also be awards given for best
attitude, top defensive play-
er, team champions, and the
Chief skills competition
For more information call
Waukon High School boys
varsity basketball head coach
Jed Hemann at 563-568-2971.
Swinging away ...
Kee baseball freshman Clay Olson takes a swing at
a pitch in the Hawks 21-0 rout of Edgewood-Colesburg
at home Monday, July 7. Olson scored two runs to help
Kees offensive efforts in the win. View and nd out how
to purchase this photo and much more by clicking on the
Photo Galleries link on The Standards website, www. Photo by Andrea Kerndt.
Young gun ...
Kee baseball freshman Danny Brennan hurls a pitch
toward home plate in the Hawks 21-0 rout of Edge-
wood-Colesburg at home Monday, July 7. Brennan didnt
allow any hits or walks and struck out one batter in his
lone inning on the mound in the victory, also drawing
three walks, scoring three runs and driving in one run to
further Kees offensive cause. View and nd out how to
purchase this photo and much more by clicking on the
Photo Galleries link on The Standards website, www. Photo by Andrea Kerndt.
Waving him home ...
Kee baseball head coach Gene Schultz waves Kee junior Travis Colsch
around third base on Colschs way to scoring one of his two runs in the Hawks
21-0 home rout of Edgewood-Colesburg Monday, July 7. Colsch stroked a
double in two at-bats to drive in one run and also drew a walk to further aid
Kees offensive efforts in the contest. View and nd out how to purchase this
photo and much more by clicking on the Photo Galleries link on The Stan-
dards website, Photo by Andrea Kerndt.
Kee baseball team wraps up regular season with four wins in nal ve games
by Val Meyer
The Kee baseball team
was one win away from an
undefeated week in wrap-
ping up its 2014 regular sea-
son. The Hawks posted ex-
tremes in recording a sweep
of Edgewood-Colesburg at
home Monday, July 7, rout-
ing the visiting Vikings, 21-0
in four innings, in game
one before escaping with a
5-4 victory in the nightcap.
The Hawks then traveled to
Dubuque Wednesday, July 9
to earn a split of a non-con-
ference doubleheader sched-
uled just this past week with
Dubuque Senior, winning a
3-1 result but also falling by
a 12-10 count, before wrap-
ping up their regular season
Thursday, July 10 by win-
ning at Postville, 12-0 in ve
innings, in a game resched-
uled from June 16.
Now holding a 22-16
overall record, 10-6 in Upper
Iowa Conference (UIC) play,
the Hawks were scheduled
to open postseason tourna-
ment play Tuesday, July 15
at Postville against Wapsie
Valley, with further details of
the Hawks postseason jour-
ney printed elsewhere on this
same Sports page in a shaded
vs. Edgewood-Colesburg ...
The baseball Hawks
started off their week
with a sweep of the Edge-
wood-Colesburg (Ed-Co)
Vikings Monday, July 7 at
Shooky Field in New Albin.
Kee erupted for a total of 21
runs over just two innings to
take game one, 21-0, in four
innings and then followed
that rout with a 5-4 squeaker
over the visiting Vikings.
Neither the Hawks nor the
Vikings put up any runs in
the rst inning of game one,
but Kee put up seven runs
in the second inning, and
then doubled that effort for a
whopping 14 runs in the bot-
tom of the third inning. With
the Brennan brothers com-
bining for a one-hit shut-out
of the Vikings on pitchers
mound, the game was called
after Ed-Cos at-bats in the
fourth inning due to the 15-
run mercy rule after just four
The Brennan brother tan-
dem of senior Quinn and
freshman Danny combined
to toss a one-hitter at the vis-
iting Vikings, Quinn giving
up the one hit without a walk
and striking out one batter in
three innings on the mound,
with Danny throwing the -
nal inning without giving up
a hit or a walk while striking
out one batter.
Senior Chris Carroll was a
perfect three-for-three at the
plate with three doubles and
four RBI, with freshman Ca-
sey Carroll knocking in three
runs in a one-for-one plate
effort that included a homer-
un. Quinn Brennan, seniors
Jason Delaney and Matt
Manning, and juniors Tra-
vis Colsch and Ryan Kuhn
were each one-for-two with
the bat, Delaney scoring one
run and the other four each
crossing home twice while
Manning also drove in three
Kee runs.
This game was a great
way to start off the fan appre-
ciation night, Kee baseball
coach Gene Schultz said.
The hitting went well, also.
The second game of the
night was much more of a
nail-biter, but the Hawks
pulled through. Trailing by a
3-0 count early on, Kee bat-
tled back to take a 5-3 lead
and then held off a late Ed-
Co bid in the nal inning to
secure a 5-4 Hawk victory.
After another scoreless
opening frame, Ed-Co was
the rst to put runs on the
scoreboard. In the second
and third innings, the Hawks
let the Vikings score two and
one run, respectively, to bolt
to a 3-0 headstart. But the
Hawks fought back in the
bottom of the third inning,
pushing across two runs of
their own to pull within a run
at 3-2 through three com-
plete innings.
After another scoreless
exchange in the fourth frame,
the Hawks stole the momen-
tum in the bottom of the fth
inning. Three Kee runs were
pushed across home plate,
boosting the Hawks in front
for the rst time in the con-
test, 5-3.
In the seventh inning, the
visiting Vikings mounted
a comeback effort, cutting
Kees lead to just a single
run, 5-4. The Hawks defense
buckled down for the remain-
der of Ed-Cos nal-inning
at-bats, stopping any further
Viking advancement to seal
ahead, 12-7. The Hawks put
up their last three runs in the
nal two frames, including
one in the sixth and two more
in the seventh inning to close
the scoring gap even further,
ghting to get a win but fall-
ing short by two runs, 12-10.
Senior Jared Donahue
pitched a little over three in-
nings to suffer the pitching
loss for the Hawks. Dona-
hue gave up eight hits and
ve walks with one strike-
out. Freshman Casey Car-
roll came in to pitch after
Donahue for two innings,
allowing two hits, one walk
and four runs with one strike-
out. Freshman Danny Bren-
nan nished the game on the
mound, giving up two hits
and one walk.
The senior trio of Matt
Manning, Jason Delaney and
Chris Carroll were each two-
for-four at the plate, Carroll
and Manning each driving in
a run and Delaney posting a
pair of Kee RBI. Senior Jar-
ed Donahue also drove in a
pair of runs and scored one
of his own, with seniors Nick
Gavin and Quinn Brennan
each scoring a pair of runs as
We had good experience
for upcoming tournaments,
Kee baseball coach Gene
Schultz said. It was a sloppy
game for both teams, but we
still stayed in it to try to get
another win.
at Postville ...
Thursday, July 10, Kee
went to Postville to play a
m a k e -
up game
agai nst
the Pi-
r a t e s .
T h e
g a m e
h a d
b e e n
u l e d
f r o m
w a y
back on
June 16
and end-
ed early
with the
Ha wk s
in ve

Kee had
f o u r
runs in
the rst
i nni ng,
t h r e e
r u n s
in the
s econd
i nni ng,
two in
the third
a n d
t h r e e
m o r e
d u r i n g
the fth
and nal
i n n i n g
of the
g a m e .
T h e
H a w k
k e p t
Postvilles bats well in check
to secure the 12-0 shut-out.
Senior Matt Manning
picked up the pitching win,
giving up just two hits and
walking one batter while
striking out one Pirate in four
innings on the mound. Senior
Quinn Brennan threw the -
nal inning, giving up no hits
or walks without a strike-out.
Quinn Brennan and fel-
low senior Jason Delaney
were each two-for-three at
the plate, Brennan scoring
three runs and Delaney driv-
ing in one run. Seniors Chris
Carroll and Nick Gavin were
each two-for-four with two
RBI each, Carroll stroking a
double and scoring two runs
and Gavin also scoring a run.
Freshman Casey Carroll,
senior Jared Donahue and
junior Ryan Kuhn each also
drove in a run.
This was a great way to
nish off our regular and
conference season, Kee
baseball coach Gene Schultz
said. Hope it carries into the
weekend and next week.
Kee baseball to begin
postseason tournament
play July 15 at Postville
The Kee baseball team will get Class 1A postseason tour-
nament play underway Tuesday, July 15 at Postville, playing
the rst game of a scheduled tournament doubleheader that
evening. The Hawks will take on Wapsie Valley at 5 p.m. that
Tuesday, prior to the nightcap contest featuring host Postville
against Starmont at 7 p.m. The two winning teams from those
contests will advance on to a Thursday, July 17 district semi-
nals match-up to be played at 7 p.m. at Postville.
That seminals victor will then move on to play for Class
1A District 7 championship honors Saturday, July 19, again
at 7 p.m. and again at Postville. That district championship
opponent will emerge from rst-round match-ups featuring
Turkey Valley vs. Tripoli and Denver vs. Dunkerton. The
District 7 champion will then earn advancement on to Class
1A Substate 4 play, that substate championship game being
played Tuesday, July 22 at Oelwein, beginning at 7 p.m.
The Substate 4 opponent will emerge from Class 1A Dis-
trict 8, which features rst-round match-ups of Don Bosco
vs. Cedar Valley Christian, Central City vs. North Linn, Je-
sup vs. Edgewood-Colesburg, and Maquoketa Valley vs. East
Buchanan. The Substate 4 champion will then qualify to play
in the Class 1A State Tournament scheduled to be played
July 25-August 2 at Principal Park in Des Moines.
July 18, 19 & 20
Center Hall (Behind McDonalds) Waverly, Iowa
Friday, 3 p.m. - 9 p.m.
Saturday, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Sunday, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Air Conditioned Hall
Guns ~ New & Used ~ Large Selection of Ammunition
To The Public
FOR MORE INFO 563-608-4401
The Areas Foremost Bat Professionals
Expert Bat Proofng & Exclusion
Free Estimates
Commercial & Residential
Call Perry Behrend at:
563-255-2024 or 563-880-8291
the 5-4 Kee victory.
Senior Matt Manning
secured the pitching win,
throwing the nal four in-
nings and allowing three hits
and two walks while striking
out six batters. Freshman
Danny Brennan pitched the
games rst three innings,
allowing three hits and two
walks while striking out three
Manning and fellow senior
Chris Carroll paced Kees
offensive efforts, Manning
going two-for-three with one
run scored and Carroll going
one-for-three with a double,
one RBI and one run scored.
We were playing good
ball all the way through the
last out of the night, Kee
baseball coach Gene Schultz
at Dubuque Senior ...
The Kee baseballers
played a non-conference dou-
bleheader at Dubuque Senior
Wednesday, July 9, and were
able to take one win. The
games were just recently add-
ed to the schedule after the
Hawks had two other dou-
bleheaders on their schedule
canceled due to weather, and
Kee ended up winning the
rst game, 3-1, but losing the
second game, 12-10.
Dubuque Senior was able
to put its rst and only run of
game one on the scoreboard
during the rst inning. Kee
was able to nally formulate
and answer, putting up its
three runs in the third inning
of the game to take a 3-1 lead.
Neither team scored for the
rest of the game, Kee winning
game one, 3-1.
Junior Ryan Kuhn gave
up just two hits and one walk
while striking out eight bat-
ters in a complete, seven-in-
ning mound victory.
Kuhn also drove in a team-
high two runs with a triple in
four at-bats, with senior Matt
Manning going one-for-two.
Senior Chris Carroll, soph-
omore Ethan Walleser and
freshman Evan Whalen each
scored a run for the Hawks.
We played well as a
team, Kee baseball coach
Gene Schultz stated. Ryan
Kuhn had an excellent perfor-
mance for us tonight.
In the second game against
Dubuque Senior, Kee played
right along with the host
Rams but did not pull out
the second win for the night.
At the end of game two,
Dubuque Senior took the win,
Dubuque put up most of its
runs in the beginning of the
game, and the Hawks were
able to catch up toward the
end. In the rst inning, Senior
put up ve of its 12 runs, and
added one more in the second
inning. For the third, fourth
and fth innings, Dubuque
added two runs each in-
ning to make up its 12-run
game-winning total.
Kee put up its rst run in
inning three, and three runs
in each of the fourth and fth
innings. At the end of the fth
inning, Dubuque Senior was
Water Aerobics
class offered
at Family
Aquatic Center
The Waukon Family
Aquatic Center will be offer-
ing Water Aerobics classes
this summer for adults. Class-
es will take place Mondays
through Thursdays from 6 to
7 p.m. Contact the Waukon
Family Aquatic Center at
563-568-2514 for more infor-
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
Unassisted out ...
Waukon baseball senior rst baseman Sam Schwartz
steps on rst base after elding a ground ball in the In-
dians 13-3 rst-game victory in ve innings over the
Chickasaws in a home doubleheader split Tuesday, July
8. Standard photo by Bob Beach. View and nd out how
to purchase this photo and more by clicking on the Pho-
to Galleries link at
(60 YR. WTY.)
Call for a free estimate
Price Includes:
Microfoil Insulation in roof & sides
Two 9 8 ins. garage doors
One 3 9-lite entry door
Two 3 3 insulated windows
4 Wainscoting
Vented Ridge
12 Soft & fascia
4 concrete oor
Delivery and installation
Travel charges may apply
30 x 40 x 10
Garage with bells and whistles

*For a 24x32x10 Garage with the same details $17,950
Close at the plate, but not on the scoreboard ...
Waukon baseball junior pitcher Sully Bucheit prepares to take a throw to the plate
from fellow junior catcher Adam Benzing as a New Hampton baserunner comes sliding
in during the Indians 13-3 rst-game victory in ve innings over the Chickasaws in a
home doubleheader split Tuesday, July 8. Although the Chickasaws won out on this
close call at the plate, they certainly did not in the games nal result, as Bucheit limited
them to just six hits, walked two batters and struck out three in the complete-game
pitching victory while also drawing a pair of walks and scoring two runs. Standard photo
by Bob Beach. View and nd out how to purchase this photo and more by clicking on
the Photo Galleries link on The Standards website,
Near-cycle drives in six RBI ...
Waukon baseball junior left elder Marshall Lyons was
just a homerun away from hitting for the cycle in the
Indians 13-3 victory in ve innings in the opening game
of a home doubleheader split with New Hampton Tues-
day, July 8. Lyons pounded out a single, a double and a
triple to drive in six runs and score two of his own in the
Indian triumph. Standard photo by Bob Beach. View and
nd out how to purchase this photo and more by clicking
on the Photo Galleries link on The Standards website,
Waukon baseball team wins one of four in pair of NEIC doubleheaders
The Waukon baseball team
wrapped up its home sched-
ule for the 2014 season this
past week, winning one game
out of a pair of home double-
headers in Northeast Iowa
Conference play. The Indians
split their rst doublehead-
er of the week by extremes
Tuesday, July 8, defeating
New Hampton by a 13-3
count in ve innings in game
one but having those tables
turned by an 18-1 count in
ve frames in the nightcap.
The Tribe then nalized its
home schedule with a sweep
suffered at the hands of Crest-
wood Friday, July 11 by the
narrow scores of 5-4 and 2-0.
The Indians currently hold
a 5-24 record on the season
that includes a mark of 3-14
in Northeast Iowa Conference
play. The Tribe has just one
regular season game remain-
ing, traveling to Charles City
Tuesday, July 15 for a game
to be made up from Monday,
June 30. The Indians will
then open postseason tour-
nament play this Friday, July
18 at Class 3A second-rated
Waverly-Shell Rock, with de-
tails of that postseason jour-
ney published in a shaded box
elsewhere on this same page.
vs. New Hampton ...
The Indians turned in two
very different performanc-
es in recording a split of a
home doubleheader with
New Hampton Tuesday, July
8. The Tribe diamond dwell-
ers racked up 13 each of hits
and runs to tally a 13-3 vic-
tory in just ve innings in
game one against the visiting
Chickasaws before managing
just three hits in falling by an
18-1 result in ve frames in
the nightcap.
Although the 13-3 game-
one victory tends to indicate
an easy time for the Indi-
ans, that was not the case
right away, as New Hampton
jumped to an early 2-0 lead
on a rst-inning double, sin-
gle and Indian error while
holding the Tribe silent in its
half of the frame. That for-
tune began to reverse in the
second stanza, as it was New
Hampton that was kept silent
in its at-bats before the Indi-
ans surged for three runs on
four consecutive hits. Senior
shortstop Parker Hesse belt-
ed a one-out double and was
driven in by a single from
junior third baseman Brock
Waters before senior second
baseman Tyler Benzing also
singled and junior left elder
Marshall Lyons doubled in
both Waters and Tyler Ben-
zing to complete that 3-2 In-
dian lead grab.
New Hampton answered
back a bit with a single run in
the top of the third on a dou-
ble and single, pulling even
at 3-3, but Indian defense
settled in nicely to silence
the Chickasaws after that
while the Tribes offense also
rose to the occasion in dom-
inating fashion. The Indian
offensive surge began me-
thodically right away in the
bottom of the third inning, as
junior pitcher Sully Bucheit
and Hesse drew consecutive
walks before Tyler Benzing
singled in Bucheits courte-
sy runner, sophomore Haden
Hammel, and Lyons smashed
a triple to score Hesse and
Tyler Benzing and improve
the Indian standing to 6-2
through three full innings.
The Indian offensive mo-
mentum went into overdrive
in the fourth frame, getting
some considerable help from
New Hamptons defense. Ju-
nior catcher Adam Benzing
and sophomore designat-
ed hitter Chris Miller both
reached via Chickasaw errors
before Bucheit drew a walk
and Hesse was hit by a pitch
to bring Adam Benzing home
for the rst of seven Indian
runs in the frame. Another
walk issued to Tyler Benzing
plated Miller before Lyons
knocked his third hit of the
contest, a single to score both
courtesy runner Hammel and
Hesse. Another walk issued
to eighth grade right elder
Mitchell Snitker loaded the
bases in time for Adam Ben-
zing to single in Tyler Ben-
zing, with junior center eld-
er Jake Ronan drawing yet
another walk to plate Lyons
and Miller then singling in
Snitker to make for a 13-3 In-
dian margin that would stand
as the games nal result a
half inning later when the In-
dian defense turned away a
late Chickasaw charge to seal
the mercy-rule victory.
Bucheit secured the com-
plete-game pitching win, al-
lowing six hits and two walks
while striking out three bat-
ters in ve innings of mound
work. Lyons lit up the Indi-
an scoreboard with six RBI
and two runs scored while
he nearly hit for the coveted
cycle with a single, a double
and a triple in three at-bats.
Tyler Benzing was also two-
for-two with a walk and a pair
of singles for two RBI, with
Hesse also reaching base in
all three of his turns at the
plate with a double, a walk
and being hit by a pitch to
score three runs and drive in
Game two proved to be a
much different story for both
the Indians and the Chicka-
saws, as Waukon managed
just three hits to tally a sin-
gle run while New Hampton
erupted for 15 hits to score in
every inning of the 18-1 mer-
cy-rule Indian defeat. New
Hampton batted through its
line-up right away in the rst
inning for a 6-0 headstart on
three walks, two doubles and
two singles, and never looked
back from there.
The Indians lone response
to any of New Hamptons of-
fense also came right away
in the rst, as they managed
two of their three hits in
that opening frame. A New
Hampton error started that
lone productive Indian in-
ning, as junior pitcher Adam
Benzing reached on that mis-
cue and was then brought
around the basepaths on a
passed ball and singles from
the junior tandem of center
elder Jake Ronan and rst
baseman Sully Bucheit to tap
into the Chickasaws lead by
just a 6-1 result.
The only other Indian hit
in the contest was a fth-in-
ning single by Ronan for his
second hit of the ballgame,
although he was left stranded
on second base to bring the
game to its mercy-rule end.
The only other Indian bas-
erunners came when eighth
grade right elder Mitchell
Snitker reached on a dropped
third strike in the third and
was followed by consecutive
elders choice at-bats by
Adam Benzing and Ronan
to remain stranded, and
then senior shortstop Parker
Hesse drew a lead-off walk
in the fourth but was outed
by a elders choice in junior
pitcher Brock Waters at-bat
to keep the Indian side of the
scoreboard dormant.
New Hamptons offense
proved to be alive and well
throughout the contest, add-
ing four more runs in the
second frame after its six-run
initial burst. A hit batter, a
double, a single and a two-
run home run boosted New
Hampton to a 10-1 advantage
in the second before that lead
improved to 11-1 in the third
on two singles and three free
passes. Two singles, a hit bat-
ter and a grand slam home run
boosted the Chickasaw lead
to 15-1 in the fourth before
the nishing touches were put
on in the fth on three singles
and a walk that helped com-
plete the 18-1 Indian defeat.
Adam Benzing suffered
the pitching loss, pitching just
one-third of an inning and
giving up no hits but allowing
three walks and three earned
runs. Junior Landon Sivesind
came on for an inning and
two-thirds to allow seven hits,
no walks and seven earned
runs, with Waters also throw-
ing an inning and two-thirds
to give up three hits, one walk
and three earned runs while
striking out one batter. Tyler
Benzing nished the games
nal inning and one-third,
allowing ve hits, two walks
and ve earned runs.
vs. Crestwood ...
The baseball Indians
were on the verge of record-
ing their rst doubleheader
sweep of the season when
they wrapped up their home
schedule Friday, July 11 by
hosting Crestwood. Howev-
er, the Tribe could not come
up with that one break or one
clutch moment to pull off ei-
ther closely-fought contest,
falling in game one by a 5-4
count before surrendering the
nightcap late by a count of
just 2-0.
The Indian diamond dwell-
ers overcame an early decit
to begin game one, but could
not accomplish that same feat
later in the contest. The Tribe
was in position to pull off the
comeback victory in its last
at-bats in the contest, but left
the two game-winning runs
stranded on rst and second
bases to fall by a 5-4 result.
The early Indian decit
was the result of a Crestwood
double and single wrapped
around an Indian error and
followed by a run-scoring
ground-out for a quick, 3-0
Indian hole in the rst frame.
The Tribe had an equally as
quick initial response in the
bottom of the rst frame,
getting a one-out single from
junior catcher Adam Benzing
before fellow junior, right
elder Jake Ronan, smacked
a run-scoring triple to pull the
Indians within a 3-1 result.
After sitting the visiting
Cadets down in order on three
consecutive y balls to start
the second, the Indians com-
pleted their initial comeback
effort with two more runs in
the bottom of the second. Se-
nior shortstop Parker Hesse
popped a lead-off single be-
fore being doubled in by ju-
nior left elder Marshall Ly-
ons, who then found his way
home on consecutive singles
from eighth grade right eld-
er Mitchell Snitker and Adam
Benzing to knot the score at
3-3 through two complete
Crestwood responded di-
rectly in the top of the third
inning with a lead-off single
and a two-run home run to
surge ahead to a 5-3 advan-
tage. Indian defense settled in
considerably following that
Cadet surge, allowing just
one other Crestwood base-
runner throughout the games
remainder on a harmless
sixth-inning single to keep
the Cadets at their ve-run
With the defensive aspect
well in hand for the games
remainder, the Indians set
about the task of trying to
overcome that slim Crest-
wood advantage. Despite
getting its lead-off batters on
base in three of its next four
at-bats, the Tribe could not
advance any of those base-
runners any further than sec-
ond base to remain at a 5-3
decit heading into their nal
at-bats in the seventh.
With their backs against
the wall, the Indians did make
one nal surge toward over-
turning their decit, getting
a one-out single from Adam
Benzing before he scored on
consecutive two-out singles
from sophomore designated
hitter Chris Miller and junior
rst baseman Sully Bucheit
to bring the Tribe within a run
at 5-4. The next Indian batter,
however, was turned away
on strikes to keep those two
potential game-winning runs
stranded on base, sealing the
5-4 Indian defeat.
Sophomore Haden Ham-
mel suffered the pitching
loss, throwing the games
entire seven innings, allow-
ing six hits and no walks
while striking out ve batters.
Adam Benzing was perfect at
the plate with four singles in
four at-bats, scoring two runs
and driving in a run as well.
Bucheit was two-for-three
with a walk and two singles
to drive in a run, with Miller
going two-for-four with two
singles and Ronan and Lyons
each driving in a run with a
triple and double, respective-
The Indians narrowly
out-hit the Cadets in game
two, 6-5, but couldnt avoid
a similar reversal of fate on
the scoreboard in falling by a
2-0 count in the nightcap. The
two teams battled through a
0-0 knot through ve com-
plete innings before the visit-
ing Cadets did just enough to
punch two runs across home
plate for the narrow Indian
Neither team was giving
up much in the games rst
three innings, each allowing
just a pair of baserunners but
not allowing any of them to
cross home plate for a 0-0
scoring knot. The Indians had
limited chances on a rst-in-
ning double with two outs
by junior pitcher Jake Ronan
and when junior center eld-
er Marshall Lyons reached on
a one-out error in the third,
both of those early Indian
baserunners being left strand-
ed. Indian defense did its part
to keep Crestwood at its own
scoreboard goose egg, senior
catcher Sam Schwartz throw-
ing out a lead-off walker try-
ing to steal second base in the
second inning and junior sec-
ond baseman Adam Benzing
making a pair of plays for two
nal outs in the third to leave
a Cadet stranded at third base
to maintain that 0-0 knot.
After turning the Cadets
away in order in the fourth in-
ning for the second time in the
contest, the Indians mount-
ed their greatest threat in the
bottom of the frame. Junior
rst baseman Sully Bucheit
and senior shortstop Parker
Hesse stroked back-to-back
one-out singles before junior
right elder Landon Sivesind
joined them in loading the
bases via a walk, but all three
Indians were left on base af-
ter a y ball ended that threat
and the inning with zeros still
looming on each side of the
Crestwood nally broke
the games scoring silence in
the top of the fth, stroking a
lead-off single and complet-
ing the basepath circuit on
a pair of sacrices on each
side of a passed ball to climb
to a 1-0 advantage. After the
Indians could manage only a
sixth-inning lead-off single
from Ronan in their next two
turns at the plate, Crestwood
added an insurance run in the
top of the seventh on three
singles, improving the Cadet
advantage to 2-0 heading into
the Tribes nal at-bats.
The Indians tried to for-
mulate an answer in their -
nal turn at the plate, getting a
lead-off single from Sivesind
in the seventh. But that early
opportunity was wiped away
by a timely pick-off play and
then followed by a strike-out
to bring the game to the brink
of completion. Lyons kept the
Indians hopes alive with his
own two-out single, but a y
ball to center eld brought
an end to that threat, as well
as the ballgame, with the In-
dians on the short end of the
2-0 nal result.
Ronan suffered the pitch-
ing loss, giving up ve hits
and two walks while striking
out ve Cadet batters in the
games full seven innings.
Ronan also paced the Indian
offense with a double and
single in three at-bats. Lyons
and Sivesind each reached
base twice in three trips to the
plate, each popping for a sin-
gle, with Bucheit and Hesse
each singling once as well to
further the Indian offensive
Waukon baseball team
begins postseason play
this Friday at Waverly
The Waukon baseball team will get its postseason tour-
nament underway this Friday, July 18 at and against Wa-
verly-Shell Rock. The Indians will take on the second-rated
Go-Hawks in the 7 p.m. match-up of a scheduled Class 3A
District 5 opening-round doubleheader.
The winner of that rst-round game will advance on to
the district nals Monday, July 21, again at Waverly-Shell
Rock and again beginning at 7 p.m. That district nals op-
ponent will be the winner of the other District 5 rst-round
match-up between Decorah and Charles City, the 5 p.m.
contest of that District 5 opening-round doubleheader.
The District 5 champion will then move on to the Class
3A Substate 3 championship game to be played Wednes-
day, July 23 at Oelwein, beginning at 7 p.m. That Substate 3
championship opponent will emerge from District 6, which
features rst-round match-ups of fourth-rated West Del-
aware vs. Independence and Oelwein vs. Crestwood. The
Substate 3 champion will then advance on to the Class 3A
State Tournament scheduled to be played July 29-August 2
at Principal Park in Des Moines.
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Waukon Park & Rec to
offer Youth Archery Clinic
The Waukon Park & Rec-
reation Department is hosting
a Youth Archery Clinic for
kids entering fourth through
12th grades this fall. The
clinic will start Monday, July
28 and be held Mondays and
Wednesdays for three weeks
at the ball diamond in the
Waukon City Park.
Each session will be for
one hour starting at 5:30 p.m.
The youth will be taught how
to properly use the bow and
arrows. The registration fee
is $12 per participant for the
Registration forms will be
available online at
reation, or can be picked up
in the lobby of the Waukon
Wellness Center and at Epic
Wear in downtown Waukon.
For more information contact
the Waukon Park & Recre-
ation Department at 563-
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THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
State Tournament schedule
The Kee softball team will open its Class 1A State Tournament
journey with a 1 p.m. contest Tuesday, July 22 on Mittera Field
at Harlan Rogers Park in Fort Dodge against second-rated Lynn-
ville-Sully (34-1). The winning team moves on to a Thursday, July
24 seminals match-up at 11:30 a.m. and then on to a Friday, July
25 championship game at 10 a.m. should they keep on winning. A
seminal loss sends that losing team to a Friday, July 25 champi-
onship bracket runner-up contest for third place at 9:30 a.m.
A rst-round loss would result in two games played Wednes-
day, July 23, beginning with a Noon consolation seminals match-
up. A seminal win would push that winning team to the conso-
lation nals at 4 p.m. Wednesday to battle for fth place, with a
seminal loss meaning a trip to the consolation runner-up battle
for seventh-place honors, also at 4 p.m. Wednesday.
The Hawks seminal opponent in either case will be the sim-
ilarly-fated team from a rst-round match-up between AGWSR
(27-6) and Marquette Catholic (34-6). Other Class 1A rst-round
match-ups include top-ranked and defending Class 1A State
Champion Akron-Westeld (35-0) vs. Glidden-Ralston (14-11)
and Wayne (27-6) vs. Martensdale-St. Marys (25-4).
Over 32 Years Experience
Walk-ins welcome, appointments appreciated.
Athletic Physicals
Available Now!
ON TO STATE!! Kee softball team rips through three regional games to earn State berth
Softball Hawks outscore regional trio 35-1 on way to second State qualication in school history, rst since 2002
by Val Meyer
Its happened just once before
in program history, but never in
such dominating fashion.
The Kee softball team mas-
tered its way through three re-
gional tournament games this
past week by a scoring margin of
35-1 to earn just the second State
Tournament berth in program
history, the Hawks last mak-
ing a trip to Fort Dodge during
the 2002 season, placing sixth
among that years Class 1A elite.
Kee rst blasted Central Elkader,
12-0 in three innings, Wednes-
day, July 9 before handing Tur-
key Valley an 11-1 rout Friday,
July 11, both of those games
played on Kees home eld. The
culmination of that eye-opening
tournament run, however, was
another 12-0 Kee pounding of
12th-rated Mason City Newman
Monday, July 14 at Cresco that
punched the Hawks ticket to
next weeks Class 1A State Tour-
nament in Fort Dodge.
Holding a 32-9 overall record,
Kee will face off against Class
1A second-rated Lynnville-Sul-
ly Tuesday, July 22 at 1 p.m., a
team that boasts a 34-1 mark and
nished as Class 1As fth-place
State Tournament team last sea-
son. Also nicknamed the Hawks,
Lynnville-Sully rides a regional
tournament wave to Fort Dodge
similar to what Kees Hawks
have enjoyed, defeating their
three regional opponents by a
combined 34-6 scoring margin
and crushing opponents by a
351-42 scoring margin during
this season, also similar to Kees
331-82 scoring margin on the
year. Further details of Kees
State Tournament possibilities
appear in a shaded box elsewhere
on this same Sports page.
Regional quarternals
vs. Central Elkader ...
The softball Hawks got their
postseason tournament journey
underway in explosive fashion
with a 12-0 victory in just three
innings in front of their own
home fans Wednesday, July 9.
Receiving a rst-round bye in the
Class 1A Region 2 bracket, Kee
was matched up in that regional
seminals contest against Cen-
tral-Elkader, an 8-4 rst-round
winner over Starmont.
The Hawks ended up waiting
just a bit longer than that rst-
round bye to completely get their
tournament wheels rolling, trad-
ing two scoreless innings with
the visiting Warriors to start the
game before erupting for 12 runs
in the bottom of the third inning
to bring the game to an early,
mercy-rule end. Kee knocked
around nine hits and took advan-
tage of three walks to help post
the victory.
While their offense kicked
into high gear, the Hawks also
jacked up their defensive effort
to perfection, retiring the visit-
ing Warriors in order throughout
the games three innings. Eighth
grade pitcher Kendra Cooper
faced the minimum of those nine
Central Elkader batters in pitch-
ing a perfect game, retiring three
of those nine on strikes.
Sophomore Ellie Cooper, se-
nior Kaylee Darling and Kendra
Cooper were all two-for-three at
the plate, with Ellie Cooper belt-
ing a double and joining Darling
in each scoring two runs. Kendra
Cooper, junior Val Meyer and
senior Ellie Heiderscheit each
had a double and drove in one
run, with freshman Courtney
Cooper driving in a team-high
two RBI. Eighth grader Chloe
Severson was walked both times
that she was at bat, and made it
safe at home plate each time.
I was impressed with how
we played tonight, Kee softball
coach Liz Hill said. Everyone
on the team was needed, and we
showed everyone how Kee High
softball plays their game.
Regional seminals
vs. Turkey Valley ...
Friday, July 11, the Kee
softball team faced the Turkey
Valley Trojans in the seminal
round of Class 1A Regional
Tournament play and was able to
take the win within ve innings,
11-1. After playing the visiting
Trojans even in the games rst
inning, the Hawks methodically
pulled away to the mercy-rule
In the top of the rst inning,
the Trojans put pressure on Kee
and were able to score their rst
and only run of the game. Once
it was time for Kee to hit against
the Trojans, starting pitcher Ken-
dra Cooper got ahold of a good
pitch and hit a solo home run to
answer that initial Turkey Valley
challenge. At the end of the rst
inning, the game was locked in a
1-1 scoreboard knot.
After that initial exchange,
Kees defense settled in to keep
Turkey Valley silent in its re-
maining four innings at the
plate. Meanwhile, the Hawk of-
fense methodically pulled away
over the next three innings, di-
aling long distance with a solo
home run from freshman third
baseman Courtney Cooper and
a two-run blast from junior rst
baseman Molly Walleser to fuel
that offensive surge. Just like the
power in Kees bats, the Hawks
scoring in each
inning also
kept increas-
ing as they
tallied one run
in the second,
three more
in the third
and six runs
in their nal
at-bats in the
fourth to round
out Kees scor-
ing in the 11-1
mercy-rule tri-
In addi-
tion to their
r e s p e c t i v e
r o u n d - t r i p -
pers, Kendra
Cooper and
Walleser also
each popped
for a single to
drive in two
runs each,
Walleser n-
ishing two-for-
two and scor-
ing two runs
and Kendra
Cooper also
scoring a run
in her two-for-
three plate ef-
fort. Courtney
Cooper add-
ed two runs
scored and
one RBI with
her solo home
run in a one-
for-two plate
effort, with
senior center
elder Jordan
Colsch and
eighth grade
d e s i g n a t e d
hitter Chloe
Severson also
each driving in
a Kee run.
Kendra Cooper pitched
the entire ve innings for the
Hawks, allowing seven hits and
one walk while posting three
Trojan strike-outs for the pitch-
ing win.
This was a great win for the
girls, Kee softball coach Liz
Hill said. There were a lot of
supporters to cheer the team on,
and the girls hit very well.
Regional nals vs.
Mason City Newman ...
The announcer may have
called them the Knee High
Hawks several times to start the
game, but it didnt take long for
the softball Hawks to prove they
were obviously head and shoul-
ders above their opponent in
their Class 1A Region 2 cham-
pionship game Monday, July 14
at Cresco. A dominating perfor-
mance over 12th-rated Mason
City Newman saw the Kee dia-
mond dwellers crush a 19-2 hit
advantage, including three home
runs that blasted the Hawks to a
12-0 mercy-rule victory in just
ve innings and on to the Class
1A State Softball Tournament.
Even though the Hawks were
the visiting team, they made
themselves feel right at home
right away with a ve-run out-
burst in the rst inning that set
the tone for the rest of the game.
Sophomore second baseman El-
lie Cooper led the game off with
a single to right eld before se-
nior shortstop Kaylee Darling
pressured Newmans defense
into the rst of ve errors on the
night as she laid down a bunt
that the Newman pitcher elded
but overthrew trying to throw
Ellie Cooper out at second base.
Eighth grade pitcher Kendra
Cooper made the Knights pay
for that mistake in a big way
when she unloaded on a pitch
for a three-run home run and a
quick, 3-0 Kee headstart. Junior
right elder Val Meyer proved
the Hawks werent quite n-
ished, as she started the offensive
machine up again with a single
before consecutive errors in at-
bats by freshman third baseman
Courtney Cooper and senior
catcher Ellie Heiderscheit lled
the bases with Hawks in time for
run-scoring singles by junior rst
baseman Molly Walleser and se-
nior center elder Jordan Colsch
to push Kee to a 5-0 lead before
their rst-inning at-bats ended.
Whether it be shell-shock on
the Knights behalf or simply
domination by the Hawks, New-
man had no answer at all for any
of Kees offense generated in
the game, being sat down in or-
der in the rst three consecutive
frames, ve of those nine batters
falling victim to strike-outs by
Kendra Cooper.
But Kees offense continued
establishing itself in each early
inning, adding another run in
the second on a lead-off double
by Kendra Cooper, who then ad-
vanced to third on a ground-out
by Meyer before scoring on a
sacrice y by Courtney Coo-
per for a 6-0 Kee lead. Walleser
led off the Hawks third inning
with a solo home run before ve
consecutive Kee singles by Ellie
Cooper, Darling, Kendra Coo-
per, Meyer and Courtney Cooper
boosted Kees advantage to 10-0,
Kendra Cooper driving in Ellie
Cooper and Darling, and Meyer
scoring Kendra Cooper before
the third frame came to a close.
The fourth inning saw rain roll
through for a 45-minute delay
that proved to slow the games
pace a bit but only postpone the
inevitable. Kee returned to action
following the rain with its only
scoreless inning of the contest
before giving up one of just two
hits in the game in the bottom of
the frame. Just as soon as Kend-
ra Cooper gave up that rst hit,
however, she erased its impact,
as she snatched a line drive from
the next batter out of the air for
an out and then promptly red
the ball to rst for a double play
to eliminate that baserunner and
keep Newman scoreless.
The Hawks added another
pair of runs in the fth inning,
Kendra Cooper punching anoth-
er round-trip ticket with a solo
bomb before back-to-back sin-
gles from Meyer and Courtney
Cooper nalized Kees scoring
at a 12-0 margin. Newman man-
aged just one more single in its
nal gasp in the fth frame, a
limited threat that was quickly
extinguished by Kees defense
to secure the Hawks 12-0 mer-
cy-rule win and advancement to
the Class 1A State Tournament.
Kendra Cooper pitched the
games entire ve innings for the
win, giving up just two hits and
no walks or runs while striking
out seven Newman batters. She
also paced Kees offense with
a four-for-four plate effort that
include a three-run home run, a
solo home run, a double and a
single for six RBI and four runs
scored. Meyer was also three-
for-four with three singles, two
runs scored and one RBI, with
Courtney Cooper popping two
singles in three at-bats for two
RBI and Walleser also driving in
two Kee runs with a solo homer-
un and a single in three at-bats.
Home run homecoming ...
Kee softball junior rst baseman Molly Walleser heads for home plate and a congratulations welcome from her
teammates after blasting a two-run home run in the Hawks 11-1 regional seminals victory at home over Turkey
Valley Friday, July 11. In addition to her home run, Walleser also belted a single in two at-bats, driving in two runs and
scoring two more to aid Kees offense. View and nd out how to purchase this photo and much more by clicking on
the Photo Galleries link on The Standards website, Photo by Andrea Kerndt.
Making a STATEment!!! ...
Members of the Kee softball team celebrate after the nal out that sealed their Class 1A Region 2 championship triumph, 12-0 in ve innings,
over 12th-ranked Mason City Newman Monday, July 14 at Cresco. The Hawks earned the schools second-ever qualication for the State Softball
Tournament and will play their rst-round Class 1A State Tournament game Tuesday, July 22 at 1 p.m. against second-rated Lynnville-Sully (34-
1) on Mittera Field at Harlan Rogers Park in Fort Dodge. View and nd out how to purchase this photo and much more by clicking on the Photo
Galleries link on The Standards website,
Punching two round-trip tickets ...
Kee eighth grade pitcher Kendra Cooper (#10) is swarmed by her teammates at
home plate after crushing the rst of two home runs she blasted in the Hawks Class
1A Region 2 championship triumph, 12-0 in ve innings, over 12th-ranked Mason City
Newman Monday, July 14 at Cresco. Cooper was four-for-four at the plate in the con-
test with a single, a double and a three-run and solo round-tripper to drive in six RBI
and score four runs while also throwing a two-hit shut-out at Newman with seven
strike-outs. View and nd out how to purchase this photo and much more by clicking
on the Photo Galleries link on The Standards website,
Firing across the eld ...
Kee softball freshman third baseman
Courtney Cooper unleashes this throw
across the eld to rst base for an out in
the Hawks 12-0 regional quarternals vic-
tory at home over Central Elkader Wednes-
day, July 9. Cooper led Kees offense with
two RBI and a run scored with one single
in one ofcial at-bat. View and nd out how
to purchase this photo and much more by
clicking on the Photo Galleries link on
The Standards website, www.waukon- Photo by Andrea Kerndt.
Three-for-four in championship game ...
Kee softball junior right elder Val Meyer looks to con-
nect on one of her three hits in the Hawks 12-0 Class 1A
Region 2 championship triumph over 12th-rated Mason
City Newman Monday, July 14 at Cresco. Meyer belted
out three singles in four at-bats, driving in a run and scor-
ing two of her own to aid Kees offensive cause. View
and nd out how to purchase this photo and much more
by clicking on the Photo Galleries link on The Stan-
dards website,
Gettin back ...
Kee softball sophomore second baseman Ellie Cooper
slides back into second base before a tag attempt in the
Hawks 12-0 regional quarternals victory at home over
Central Elkader Wednesday, July 9. Cooper cracked a
double and a single in three at-bats to score two runs
and aid Kees offensive effort. View and nd out how to
purchase this photo and much more by clicking on the
Photo Galleries link on The Standards website, www. Photo by Andrea Kerndt.
Watch for
a Kee softball Spirit Banner
to be available in the community later
this week and in next weeks Standard. Call
563-568-3431 to be listed on that banner
cheering the Hawks
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
Shop FIRST at Quillins Food Ranch & Bring Your Dated & Signed
Grocery Slip (7/18/14-7/20/14) with a $30 or Larger Order to the Huba Huba.
30 Gallon Limit - One Fill - Cars & Pickups Only, No Tankers, No Barrels, No Campers
Huba Huba
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Per Gallon of Gas

with a $30 or Larger Order from Quillins Grocery Store!
Friday, Saturday & Sunday
July 18, 19 & 20, 2014
18 Pack 12 Oz. Cans

Limit 2
Call 563-568-3316 & Ask for Kathy
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Schmitt Sohne Riesling.......................
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for O

JULY 19 & 20
Remember to Always
Check The Standard
Newspaper & Northeast
Iowa Extra Shopper for
the Quillins Waukon
Specifc Ad that Runs
Twice a Month!
Register to Win a Free Fair Pass to the Allamakee County Fair!
Enjoy the
County Fair
Waukon softball team has season ended by Crestwood in opening round of Regionals
The 2014 Waukon soft-
ball season was brought to a
close Tuesday, July 8 in the
opening round of Class 3A
Regional Tournament play at
Cresco. The softball Indians
matched the host Crestwood
Cadettes fairly well with their
bats, collecting six hits to
just eight for Crestwood, but
committed a total of eight er-
rors to allow seven unearned
runs in falling by a 9-1 nal
The two teams were fairly
evenly matched through the
games rst two frames, es-
pecially in earned runs. Wau-
kons defensive misfortunes
allowed a hit lead-off batter
to make her way around the
basepaths on two errors and
a passed ball for a 1-0 Ca-
det headstart in the opening
frame. The two teams then
traded one earned run each in
the second inning, the Indi-
ans striking rst on a lead-off
triple by sophomore second
baseman Kaley Benzing fol-
lowed directly by a double
from junior designated player
Jackie Welch that scored Ben-
zing and knotted the score at
1-1. Crestwood, however,
answered directly with that
same combination of hits, but
with two outs in the bottom of
the second, to take back a 2-1
The Indians managed just
four other hits in the contest,
all of them
singles but
none of
them do-
ing enough
damage to
register on
the Indian
side of the
Senior rst
b a s e m a n
Mc Ka y l a
Stock man-
aged one
of those
singles to
lead off
the Tribes
third frame,
but was left
s t r a n d e d
on second
base. She
also joined
f r e s h ma n
third base-
man Regan
Wasson in
s t r o k i n g
b a c k - t o -
back singles
in the fth
inning that
went no
further with
b a s e r u n -
ners either.
Welch man-
aged the In-
dians nal
hit of the contest, a single following a walk drawn by
Benzing in the sixth inning,
but second base was also as
far as that Indian threat would
get as well.
While the host Cadet de-
fense was taking care of
business to keep the Indians
at their lone run, Waukons
defense was not faring quite
as well. A Crestwood dou-
ble, an Indian error and two
sacrice bunts resulted in a
doubling of the Cadet run to-
tal in the third frame, before
three Indian errors and two
singles pushed Crestwoods
lead to 6-1 after four innings.
A hit batsman, two more In-
dian errors, a ground-out and
a sacrice y put the nish-
ing touches on Crestwoods
scoreboard work in the fth
inning, two nal scoreless in-
nings for each team nishing
off the 9-1 Indian defeat.
Sophomore Madison Snit-
ker suffered the pitching loss
for the Indians, allowing
three hits and no walks while
striking out one batter in three
innings. In those rst three
innings in the circle, Snitker
allowed just two earned runs
out of the four scored by
Crestwood in that timeframe.
Junior Thea Meyer came on
for the nal four innings of
the contest, allowing ve hits
and one walk while also strik-
ing out one batter. Meyer did
not allow a single earned run
out of the ve runs the host
Cadets tallied in her four in-
nings in the circle, Indian
defensive miscues gifting a
majority of Crestwoods runs.
Welch and Stock were
each two-for-three at the
plate to pace the Indian of-
fense, Welch belting out a
single and a double to drive
in the only Indian run of the
contest. Benzing posted a tri-
ple and a walk in three plate
appearances, scoring the only
Waukon run, while Wasson
managed the Tribes only oth-
er hit of the ballgame.
The Indians nished up
their 2014 season with a 7-25
overall record that includes a
2-16 mark that placed them
seventh in the nal Northeast
Iowa Conference standings.
Crestwood went on to fall to
New Hampton in the regional
seminal round of postseason
tournament play Friday, July
11 by an 11-7 nal result.
Hauling it in ...
Waukon softball senior center elder Ki-
ersten Christianson hauls in this y ball for
an out in the Indians 9-1 loss at Crestwood
in the opening round of Class 3A Regional
Tournament play Tuesday, July 8, the nal
game of Christiansons high school career.
View and nd out how to purchase this pho-
to and much more by clicking on the Photo
Galleries link on The Standards website,
Two-for-three in nal game ...
Waukon softball senior McKayla Stock dials in on this
pitch for one of her two hits in the Indians 9-1 rst-round
regional tournament loss at Crestwood Tuesday, July 8.
In the nal game of her high school career, Stock popped
for two singles in three at-bats to pace the Indian offen-
sive effort. View and nd out how to purchase this photo
and much more by clicking on the Photo Galleries link
on The Standards website,
Applying the tag ...
Waukon softball senior catcher Jenna Jones tries to put a tag on this sliding Crest-
wood baserunner in the Indians 9-1 rst-round regional tournament loss at the home
of the Cadettes Tuesday, July 8. Jones joined fellow seniors Kiersten Christianson and
McKayla Stock in playing their nal games in a Waukon softball uniform with the loss.
View and nd out how to purchase this photo and much more by clicking on the Photo
Galleries link on The Standards website,
Waukon Park
& Rec to host
Co-Ed Kickball
with Corn Days
The Waukon Park & Rec-
reation Department is hosting
a co-ed kickball tournament
August 15, 16 and 17 in
conjunction with the new-
ly-expanded Corn Days cele-
bration in Waukon. The tour-
nament will be either double
elimination or round robin in
Deadline to enter is August
8. Sophomores in high school
through adults are eligible to
participate. Those interested
in entering a team or wanting
more information are asked
to contact the Waukon Park
& Recreation Department at
563-568-6420 or Jeff Snitker
at 563-568-7131.
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
The Auxiliary of Veterans
Memorial Hospital will be
holding its monthly Euchre
marathon for all interested
individuals in the commu-
nity Thursday, July 17. The
Euchre marathons begin
at 11:30 a.m. with dinner.
Those planning to eat din-
ner should call Northland
Agency on Aging at 877-
838-8077. Card playing will
follow at 12:30 p.m. until
around 2:30 p.m. For more
information, call Auxiliary
President Nona Sawyer at
563-568-3105 or 563-568-
VMH Auxiliary
Euchre marathon
Bulman, Hartley, Beardmore
reunion to be held July 20
The 56th annual reunion
of the Bulman, Hartley and
Beardmore families has been
scheduled for Sunday, July
20 at the Community Cen-
ter in Eitzen, MN. A potluck
meal will be served at 12:30
p.m. with a meeting to fol-
The ve Bulman ancestors
who came to America from
Little Thetford, England in
the 1850s were Thomas,
George, William, John and
their sister, Mary Bulman
Sadler. All descendants of
these early settlers are cor-
dially invited to attend this
reunion meal. Beverages will
be provided. Those planning
to attend are asked to bring
their own table service, fam-
ily pictures and stories to
A Sunday morning church
service will be held July 20 at
the home church, Mt. Hope
Presbyterian Church, rural
New Albin at 10:30 a.m.
The Bulman reunion now
includes many other family
names after seven genera-
tions: Beardmore, Sperduto,
Forde, Pottratz, Gerdes,
Huchthusen, White, Camp-
bell, Reuben, Billmeyer,
Schoh, Staggemeyer and
many others.
Early arrivals and local
families are invited to gather
at the Waukon home of Lois
Bulman Wiedenmann (408
3rd Ave. NE) for a potluck
supper at 6 p.m. Saturday,
July 19. For more informa-
tion, call 563-568-3601.
WHS Class of 1969 reunion
The 45-year reunion of
Waukon Senior Highs Class
of 1969 will be held at the
Waukon Golf and Country
Club Saturday, July 19 with
a social hour from 4-6 p.m.
and a buffet dinner at 6:30
p.m. followed by music and
socializing until 1 a.m.
Class members are asked
to bring their cameras and
smartphones since the re-
union committee has decided
not to have a formal portrait
taken. Class members will
gather as a group and take
large group photos and small
group photos as needed the
night of the reunion.
For more information,
contact Gloria (Sander)
Payne at 563-586-2045 or Ja-
net (Winters) Beneke at 563-
VMH to offer free health
tests during County Fair
Veterans Memorial Hospi-
tal will be offering a variety
of free health tests and edu-
cation at the 2014 Allama-
kee County Fair. Testing and
educational materials will
change daily and will include
the following schedule:
Wednesday, July 16,
6-10 p.m. - Free cholesterol
testing by Machelle Bulman,
R.N., Education Coordinator.
Thursday, July 17, 4-7
p.m. - Massages by certied
massage therapist Edna Wyn-
Friday, July 18, 4-8 p.m.
- Free blood sugar and diabe-
tes testing by Teresa Myers,
R.N., Certied Diabetes Edu-
Saturday, July 19, 4-8
p.m. - Free blood sugar and
diabetes testing.
Sunday, July 20, 12 noon
-4 p.m. - Free blood pressure
checks by the Veterans Me-
morial Hospital Community
and Home Care Nurses.

Veterans Memorial Hos-
pital will also be offering a
hand washing challenge to
all adults and children at-
tending the fair. Participation
prizes will be awarded.
As always, Veterans Me-
morial Hospital will have a
medical kit available for any
rst aide emergencies on the
Fairgrounds. The hospital
booth will be located inside
the Fairgrounds Pavilion
building on the stage area.
by Diane Allison, R.N.,
Certied Lactation
Consultant, Maternity
Services Supervisor
Breast or Bottle?
Choosing whether to
breastfeed or formula feed a
newborn baby is only one of
the many decisions expectant
parents will make. It takes
time to make such an impor-
tant decision because it will
not only affect your babys
life but also the lives of the
entire household. Breast-
feeding is a commitment that
both parents are involved in
as it takes support from the
partner to be successful.
The American Academy
of Pediatrics (AAP) joins
other organizations such as
the American Medical Asso-
ciation (AMA), the Ameri-
can Dietetic Association
(ADA), and the World Health
Organization (WHO) in rec-
ommending breastfeeding as
the best for babies. Breast-
feeding helps defend against
infections, prevent allergies,
and protect against a number
of chronic conditions.
The AAP recommends
that babies should be breast-
fed exclusively for the rst
six months. Beyond that, the
AAP encourages breastfeed-
ing until at least 12 months
of age, and longer if both the
mother and baby are willing.
Although experts believe
breast milk is the best nu-
tritional choice for infants,
breastfeeding may not be
possible for all women. For
many women, the decision to
breastfeed or formula feed is
based on their comfort level,
lifestyle and specic medi-
cal considerations that they
might have.
The decision to breastfeed
or formula feed your baby
is a very personal one. But
there are some points you
may want to consider as you
decide which is best for you
and your new addition.

About Breastfeeding
Nursing is a wonderful ex-
perience for both mother and
baby. It provides ideal nour-
ishment and a special bond-
ing experience that many
nursing mothers cherish.
Here are some of the many
benets of breastfeeding:
Infection-ghting antibod-
ies passed from a nursing
mother to her baby can help
lower the occurrence of many
conditions, including:
ear infections
respiratory infections
Other factors help to pro-
tect a breastfed baby from
infection by contributing to
the infants immune system
by increasing the barriers to
infection and decreasing the
growth of organisms like
bacteria and viruses.
Breastfeeding is particu-
larly benecial for premature
babies and also may protect
children against:
Sudden infant death syn-
drome (SIDS).
As a group, breastfed ba-
bies have fewer infections
and hospitalizations than
formula-fed infants.

Nutrition and ease
of digestion
Breast milk is often de-
scribed as the perfect food
for babies because of its high
nutritional value and the fact
that it is so easily digested by
a newborns immature sys-
tem. Because breast milk is
more easily digested breast-
fed babies have fewer inci-
dences of diarrhea or consti-
Breast milk also natu-
rally contains many of the
vitamins and minerals that a
newborn requires. A healthy
mother does not need any
additional vitamins or nu-
tritional supplements, with
the exception of vitamin D.
Breast milk does contain
some vitamin D, and vitamin
D is produced by the body
when the skin is exposed to
sunlight. However, sun expo-
sure increases the risk of skin
damage, so parents are ad-
vised to minimize exposure.
As a result, the AAP recom-
mends that all breastfed ba-
bies begin receiving vitamin
D supplements during the
rst 2 months and continu-
ing until the infant consumes
enough vitamin D-fortied
formula or milk (after 1 year
of age).

Breast milk doesnt cost
a cent, while the cost of for-
mula quickly adds up. And
because of the immunities
and antibodies passed onto
them through their mothers
breast milk, breastfed infants
are sick less often than in-
fants who receive formula.
That may mean fewer trips to
the doctors ofce and fewer
prescriptions and medica-
tions. Likewise, women who
breastfeed are less likely to
have to take time off from
work to care for their sick

Different tastes
A nursing mother will
usually need 500 extra calo-
ries per day, which means
that she should eat a wide va-
riety of well-balanced foods.
This introduces breastfed
babies to different tastes
through their mother breast
milk, which has different a-
vors depending on what their
mothers have eaten. By tast-
ing the foods of their cul-
ture, breastfed infants more
easily accept solid foods.

Breast feeding is conve-
nient. No need to go to the
store for formula; breast milk
is always fresh and available.
And when women breast-
feed, theres no need to warm
up bottles in the middle of
the night, breast milk is al-
ways the right temperature.
Its also easy for breastfeed-
ing mothers to be active
and go out and about with
their babies and know that
theyll have food available
for whenever their baby is
Benets to mother
and baby
Some studies have found
that breastfeeding may help
protect a child from obesity.
When a breastfed baby feels
that they have had enough to
eat they come away from the
breast, they know when to
stop eating.
Some studies also sug-
gest that children who were
exclusively breastfed have
slightly higher intelligence
scores than children who
were formula fed.
Many nursing mothers re-
ally enjoy the experience of
bonding so closely with their
babies and skin to skin con-
tact can enhance the emo-
tional connection between a
mother and her infant.
The ability to nourish a
baby totally can also help a
new mother feel condent
in her ability to care for her
baby. Breastfeeding also
burns calories and helps
shrink the uterus, so nursing
moms may be able to return
to their pre-pregnancy shape
and weight quicker. In ad-
dition, studies show that
breastfeeding helps lower
the risk of breast cancer, high
blood pressure, diabetes, and
cardiovascular disease, and
also may help decrease the
risk of uterine and ovarian

Breastfeeding challenges
Although it is the best
feeding choice for babies and
mother, breastfeeding does
come with some concerns
that new mothers may share.
Where it is easy from the get-
go for some, it can be chal-
lenging for others. Some-
times, both mother and baby
need plenty of patience and
persistence to get used to the
routine of breastfeeding and
sometimes mothers decide
it is not the best way to feed
their baby.
If you choose breastfeed-
ing you will need support
from your partner, your fam-
ily and your friends. Contact
your healthcare professional,
a lactation consultant or lac-
tation educator and let them
help you achieve your goal
to give your new baby the
very best nutrition possible -
For more information,
contact Diane Allison, RN,
Maternity Services Super-
visor at Veterans Memorial
Hospital at 563-568-3411.
Breastfeeding benets both newborns and mothers
VMH 5K Cardiac Classic to
be held during Corn Days
Veterans Memorial Hos-
pital will be sponsoring the
21st annual 5K Cardiac Clas-
sic Run/Walk Saturday, Au-
gust 16 in conjunction with
the Waukon Corn Days cele-
bration. The event welcomes
walkers and runners of all
ages. It will begin at Veterans
Memorial Hospital in Wau-
kon at 8 a.m. with registra-
tion beginning at 7 a.m.
The event will be broken
down into two categories - a
run and a walk. The distance
of both events is 5K (3.1
miles) and will begin just out-
side the south east entrance to
the hospital.
5K Run
All those registering for
the 5K run will be divided
into male/female divisions
and categorized by their
age into one of the follow-
ing groups: 17 and under,
18 to 25, 26 to 40, 41 to 50,
and over 50. Medals will be
awarded to the top place male
and female runners in each
age category and trophies
will be awarded for the best
overall time in the mens and
womens running divisions.
The entry fee for the 5K
Run is $12 for all runners.
This price will be in effect
until the day of the race. At
that time, the entry fee will
increase to $15 per person for
the 5K Run.
5K Walk
The 5K Walk is not con-
sidered a race and therefore
no prizes will be awarded.
However, tee-shirts will be
given to the rst 125 people
who register for the Veterans
Memorial Hospital 5K Car-
diac Classic Run/Walk.
The entry fee for the 5K
Walk is $10 per person. Any
children under the age of ve
are welcome to walk with
their parent(s) at no charge.
Proceeds from this event
will be used to purchase a
new vital sign monitor for
use in the Veterans Memo-
rial Hospital Nursing Depart-
Light refreshments will be
served following the race for
all those participating.
Registration forms for the
Veterans Memorial Hospi-
tal 5K Cardiac Classic Run/
Walk are available at the
Waukon Chamber of Com-
merce or at the main entrance
of Veterans Memorial Hos-
pital. Registration forms can
also be downloaded from the
hospitals website at www.
com. For more information,
call Erin Berns, Public Re-
lations Director at Veterans
Memorial Hospital, at 563-
Diabetes Support
Group will not meet
The Veterans Memorial
Hospital Diabetes Support
Group will not hold a regular
meeting in July. The group
will resume regular monthly
meetings in August.
For more information
about the Diabetes Support
Group, call Teresa Myers,
RN, Diabetes Educator at
Veterans Memorial Hospital,
at 563-568-3411.
Hagen family reunion July 20
Descendants of Gulbrand
and Agnete Hagen, who
came to Allamakee County
from near Lillehammer, Nor-
way in 1845, will gather Sun-
day, July 20 at the Hagen
Pond (904 Waterville Road,
Waterville). Events will be-
gin with a potluck dinner at
12:30 p.m.
Anyone whose family tree
includes any of the following
people is welcome to attend:
Martha Hagen, who mar-
ried Torkel Leikvold;
Peter Hagen, who married
Ellen Paulson;
Hannah Hagen, who mar-
ried John Fossum;
Christena Hagen, who
married Otto Sorenson;
Halvor Hagen, who mar-
ried Lizzie Bredock Oster-
Nicoline Hagen, who mar-
ried Louis Wellman;
Edward Hagen, who mar-
ried Mary Salvison;
Otto Hagen, who married
Minnie Johnson;
Albert Hagen, who mar-
ried Karen Lyse;
Melvin Hagen, who mar-
ried Marguerite Bannerman.
Bring old pictures, memo-
ries, handed down fun stories
and renew family connec-
Of special interest this
year will be a virtual tour of
Gulbrands four-story barn
built in 1875.
In case of rain, the reunion
will be held at Old West Paint
Creek Lutheran Church on
Maud Road.
Gavin, Kockler to wed July 26
Paul Kockler of Cedar
Rapids and Kim Gavin of
Lisbon are proud to an-
nounce their engagement
and upcoming marriage. The
happy couple plan to be mar-
ried July 26.
The groom-elect is the
son of Michael and Janelle
Kockler of Altoona. He is
currently employed as a CPA
at Bohr, Dahm, Greif and As-
sociates in Cedar Rapids.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Pat and Kay
Gavin of Lansing. She is cur-
rently employed as an 8th
grade math teacher for the
Tipton Community School
The couple will reside in
Paul Kockler and
Kim Gavin
Lisbon after marriage.
Their many children,
grandchildren, and great-
grandchildren helped Walter
and Marianne Mahr celebrate
their 60th wedding anniver-
sary with a party at the home
of Kris and Steve Stock in
Dorchester Sunday, July 6.
Their wedding day was July
10, 1954.
Marianne and
Walter Mahr
celebrate 60th
Marianne and Walter
Mahr, 1954
Fossums to
celebrate 50th
Bob and Karen Fossum
will soon celebrate their
50th wedding anniversary.
An open house will be held
Saturday, July 26 in honor of
the occasion from 5-8 p.m. at
West Side Auto Sales in Wau-
kon (1350 9th St. SW).
Karen and Bob
Sam and Kristy Mount of
Decorah announce the birth
of their daughter, Olivia Elo-
ise Mount, July 2, 2014 at
Gundersen Hospital in La
Crosse, WI. She weighed 8
lbs., 9 ozs. and measured 20
inches long at the time of her
birth. She joins one sibling,
Owen (2).
Grandparents are Floyd
and Suzie Mount of Decorah
and Glen and Eloise Reed of
Waukon Dental
18 First Avenue NW ~ Waukon, IA 52172
Phone (563) 568-4528
Dr. Linda S.
Dr. Mark G.
Schedule your students check-up during July and register to win one of three
filled with school supplies! Drawing will be held weekly in July.
Waukon Dental
18 1st Ave. NW, Waukon, IA
Dr. Mark Fohey
Dr. Linda Carstens
Dr. Jessica Wilke
Where health changing
smiles are created.
Sienna Marie Kohlenberg
July 18th
Lots of Love -
Mommy, Daddy & Serenity
Grandparents - Joan & Tom Fritz
and Eileen & Lynn Kohlenberg
Love, Dad, Mom & Lucy
Happy 2
Ruby Ann
in office.
12 noon - Women's
Fellowship. Program: The
Promise of Strength. Servers:
Sandy Hesse and Darlene
Sun., July 20:
9:30 a.m. - Worship. Bucket
Sunday. Corner of Hope.
10:30 a.m. - Coffee
fellowship hosted by Pastor/
Mon., July 21: Newsletter
Wed., July 23:
12 noon - Bulletin deadline.
St. Paul's United
Methodist Church
27 Second Avenue NW
Rev. Kim Gates
10:15 a.m. - Coffee
10:45 a.m. - Worship.
First Presbyterian Church
Pastor Grant VanderVelden
First Baptist Church
614 Rossville Rd., Waukon
Pastor Duane Smith
Wed., July 16:
6 a.m. - Extraordinary
Sun., July 20:
9 a.m. - Sunday School for
all ages (Answers in Genesis).
10 a.m. - Morning worship
(Hebrews series).
6 p.m. - "Good Works"
college/career Bible study.
Mon., July 21:
1-6 p.m. - Sewing classes
with Pam Kerndt.
St. John's Lutheran Church
8 5th St. NW, Waukon
Rev. Lynn G. Groe, Pastor
Sun., July 20:
8:30 & 10 a.m. -
Worship services with Holy
Colorado Youth Report.
Newsletter deadline.
Wed., July 23:
9:30 a.m. - Northgate
Communion service.
4 p.m. - Good Samaritan
Communion service.
Immaculate Conception
Fr. John Moser
First and third Saturdays:
7:30 p.m. Mass.
Second and fourth Sundays:
8:15 a.m. - Mass.
Holy Communion weekly.
Bring KJV Bible. Matt. 28:18-
20; Gal. 3:27; Mark 16:16;
Acts 2:36-38, 9:18, 22:16; &
Rom. 6:3-11; Rev. 22:18-19;
Rom. 16:16b.
Baptism of believers by
immersion only. Attend
Church free. No collections.
Traditional music only.
Center Baptist Church
1555 Trout Rd.,
rural Lansing
Pastor Matthew Majewski
9:30 - 10:30 a.m. - Worship.
10:45 - 11:30 a.m. - Family
Sunday School.
For more information, go to
or call 563-535-2000.
United Methodist
Lansing & New Albin,
490 Center Street, Lansing
138 Second St. SE,
New Albin
Pastor Kevin Smith
Sun. - New Albin: 8:30 a.m.
Worship; 9:45 a.m. Sunday
school, Sept.-May. Lansing:
9 a.m. Sunday school; 10:30
a.m. Worship.
Immaculate Conception
Catholic Church
Fr. John Moser
First and third Sundays: 10
a.m. Mass.
Second and fourth
Saturdays: 5 p.m. Mass.
Mt. Hope
rural New Albin
Pastor Paul Burgess
Our church is handicap
Sun. - 10:30 a.m. Worship.
St. Peter's Christian
Community Church
New Albin
Rev. Dr. William J. Reese
Sunday Worship - 9 a.m.
Sunday School - 10:15 a.m.
Youth Bible Class - 2nd and
4th Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m.
Choir Practice - 8:30 a.m.
Women's Fellowship - 1st
Tuesday 10:30 a.m.
Church Council - 1st
Wednesday 7 p.m.
KNEI Radio Message - 8
a.m. every Sunday.
St. Joseph
Catholic Church
New Albin
Fr. John Moser
First and third Sundays:
8:30 a.m. Mass.
Second and fourth Sundays:
10 a.m. - Mass.
Christ Community
Free Church
of New Albin
188 Plum NE
Pastor Dave Smith
Sun. - 9 a.m. Worship.
10:30 a.m. adult and childrens
Sunday School.
Assembly of God
Christian Life Center,
Doug Bryce, Pastor
Sun. - 9:15 a.m. Sunday
school for all ages; 10:30 a.m.
Wed. - 7:30 p.m. Bible
Public is welcome to attend
any and all of Decorah CLCs
services or activities.
Decorah Covenant Church
CHURCH is located at 115
Washington St., Decorah.
Our Summer Worship is on
Sunday at 9:30 am. Worship
is a blend of contemporary
and traditional styles with
nursery provided. For more
information call 563-382-
1342, stop by or check our web
site: www.decorahcovenant.
org. Pastor Don Holmertz.

Stone Ridge Community
Church, Decorah
1111 Montgomer y
St., Decorah. Phone:
563-382-4825. Email:
srcchurchdecorah@gmai l.
com. Website: www. Coffee
Fellowship - 9:30 a.m.
Worship Service - 10 a.m.
Nursery provided for infants-2
yrs. old. Children's Church
(Discovery Kidz & Adventure
Kidz) - Meet during the
worship service for kids 3
yrs. - 5th grade. Wednesday:
Awana - 6:15-8 pm. Pastor: Ed
Glenwood Lutheran and
Canoe Ridge Lutheran
rural Decorah
Pastor Stacey
Glenwood Lutheran
Church is located at 1197 Old
Stage Road, Decorah. Canoe
Ridge Lutheran Church
is located at 1316 Canoe
Ridge Road, Decorah. You
may contact us via phone at
563-382-2747 or by email at
Both churches are accessible
to all via elevator.
Thurs., July 17:
8 a.m. - Rosette baking at
Canoe Ridge.
Sun., July 20:
9:30 a.m. - Christmas in
July Parish worship service at
the parsonage (2455 Glenville
Road). All are welcome.
Potluck meal following
Tues., July 22:
9:30 a.m. - Coffee time at
7 p.m. - Education
Committee meeting at
Big Canoe/Highland
1381 Big Canoe Rd.,
Wed., July 16:
7 p.m. - Highland Naomi
Sun., July 20:
10:30 a.m. - Big Canoe and
Highland joint worship at Big
St. Marys
Catholic Church
Parish Life Coordinator:
Deacon Michael Ward
Sacramental Priest:
Rev. James Dubert
Mass every other Saturday
at 7:30 p.m.
Zion Lutheran Church
Eitzen, MN
Pastor Todd Krueger
Sun. 9:30 a.m. worship;
10:30 a.m. family education
St. Luke's United
Church of Christ
Eitzen, Minnesota
Pastor Michael McCann
The red-brick church
on Hwy. 76 at the Iowa/
Minnesota state line.
"Pointing to God . . .
Reaching out to Others."
Co-Pastors: Rev. Kent A.
Meyer, Ph.D., and Rev. Deb
A. Meyer.
9:30 a.m. - Worship.
St. Luke's is wheelchair
For more information,
please call (507) 495-3356.
Frankville Community
Presbyterian Church
Sun., July 20:
10:30 a.m. - Worship.
Tues., July 22L
12:30 p.m. - PW Bingo at
Wellington Place.
St. Mary's
Catholic Church
Parish Life Coordinator:
Deacon Michael Ward
Sacramental Priest:
Rev. James Dubert
Mass every other Saturday
at 7:30 p.m.
St. Ann - St. Joseph
Catholic Church
Harpers Ferry
Fr. John Moser
First and third Saturdays: 4
p.m. Mass.
Second and fourth
Saturdays: 7:30 p.m. Mass.
Our Savior's
Lutheran Church
480 Diagonal Street,
Rev. Laura Gentry
Church facility is fully
accessible to the disabled.
9 a.m. - Worship service.
10 a.m. - Sunday School
and Adult Study.
Communion 1st and 3rd
Sunday every month.
Lansing Independent
Church of Christ
50 North 3rd St., Lansing
Verlyn Hayes, Evangelist
Sun. - 2 p.m. Worship with
Sat. - 6:30 a.m. Men's Bible
St. Johns United
Church of Christ
Rural New Albin
Pastor Paul Burgess
Sun. - 9 a.m. Worship.
Bethlehem Presbyterian
430 Bethlehem Drive
Bethlehem Presbyterian is
handicap accessible.
Sun., July 20:
8:45 a.m. - Worship service
with coffee and fellowship
Forest Mills United
Methodist Church
595 Forest Mills Rd.,
Rev. Kim Gates
Sun., July 20:
9 a.m. - Worship.
10 a.m. - Adult Sunday
Zalmona & Rossville
Presbyterian Churches
Tom Buresh, Commissioned
Lay Pastor
Wed., July 16:
1:30 p.m. - Ruth Circle
meets at Zalmona for monthly
meeting. Lesson #5.
Sun., July 20:
9:30 a.m. - Joint worship at
Zalmona. Coffee fellowship to
Tues., July 22:
7 p.m. - Zalmona Session
Waterloo Ridge
Lutheran Church
169 Dorchester Drive
Spring Grove, MN
Allen Hermeier, Pastor
Calvary Baptist
Pastor Matthew Castle
1704 Green Valley Rd. NW
Waukon, 563-568-6016
10 a.m. - Sunday School -
study the minor prophets.
11 a.m. - Worship Service
- learn of Christ's redeeming
6 p.m. - Sunday Night
Christian growth message.
Wednesday, 7 p.m.:
Adult Study - "Who is the
Holy Spirit?"
Kids Club for ages 5-12.
Bible study for teen girls.
If you died today do you
know 100% for sure if you
will go to Heaven? Come
to learn more. Independent,
Fundamental, Soul winning.
Seventh-Day Adventist
Lou Alfalah, pastor
Sat. - 9:30 a.m. song
services; 9:45 a.m. Bible study;
11 a.m. Worship services.
Jehovahs Witnesses
Kingdom Hall, Waukon
Sundays: 10 a.m. Public
Talk and Watchtower Study.
Wednesdays: 7 p.m. - Bible
Study, Theocratic Ministry
School and Service Meeting.
Spanish Meetings:
Thursdays: 7 p.m. - Bible
Study, Theocratic Ministry
School and Service Meeting.
Saturdays: 6 p.m. - Public
Talk and Watchtower Study.
The public is welcome - No
collections taken.
St. Patricks
Catholic Church
Parish Life Coordinator:
Deacon Michael Ward
Sacramental Priest:
Rev. James Dubert
Weekend Mass: 5:15 p.m.
Sat.; 8 & 10 a.m. Sundays.
Weekday Mass: 8:30 a.m.
Tues., Wed, & Thurs.; 9 a.m.
King of Grace
Lutheran Church
Lutheran Synod
101 2nd St. NW, Waukon
Rev. Ron Pederson
"Voice of the Shepherd"
radio devotion on KNEI 103.5
FM Sundays at 9:55 a.m.
Wed., July 16: Set up
County Fair booth before 6
p.m. We need members to sign
up to sit at the booth during
the fair. Sign-up sheet at the
Sun., July 20:
8:30 a.m. - Worship service.
Semi-annual voters meeting
and brunch afterwards.
5 p.m. - Take down booth
at the fair.
Ironridge Church
(Main Feature Theater)
38 West Main, Waukon
Pastor Marlan Mincks
9:30 a.m. - Refreshments,
10 a.m. - Contemporary
Christian music, followed by
message. (Children's Church
provided. Nursery provided.)
New Life
Christian Church
12 7th Ave. S.E.
(P.O. Box 205)
Sat., 7 p.m. - Worship
Tues., 7:50 - 9 p.m. - Doxa
Soma (Greek term meaning
praise exercise).
Prayer Phone Line 563-794-
0031. Call any day or night if
you need or desire prayer for
Weekly home LIFE (Living
in Freedom Every Day) groups
Monday at 6:30 p.m. in
Cresco, Wednesday at 7 p.m.
in Waukon.
Old East & Old West
Paint Creek
Lutheran Churches
rural Waukon
Rev. Kenneth Kimball
Old East and Old West Paint
Creek Lutheran Churches are
both handicap accessible.
Wed., July 16: Priscilla
Circle goes to Northgate.
Sun., July 20:
9 a.m. - Worship with Holy
Communion at Old East.
10:30 a.m. - Worship with
Holy Communion at Old West.
Zion United
Church of Christ
113 First St. NE, Waukon
Rev. Samantha Houser
Wed., July 16:
2:30 p.m. - Good Samaritan
birthday party hosted by Zion
Women's Fellowship.
4:45 p.m. - Worship Task
Sun., July 20:
8 a.m. - Coffee fellowship.
8:15 a.m. - Contemporary
9:30 a.m. - Worship.
Mon., July 21:
7 p.m. - Council of
Salem United
Church of Christ
1097 Pole Line Rd., Waukon
Rev. Susan Klimstra
Wed., July 16:
12 noon - Bulletin deadline.
Thurs., July 17:
10 a.m. - 2 p.m. - Calleen
for church
& News
AT 5:00 P.M.
for publication
in the following
weeks paper.
Rossville Church ...
St. Peter's Evangelical & Reform Church ...
Waterloo Ridge Lutheran Church...
Wednesday, July 16, 2014
Gus & Tonys
Pizza & Steakhouse
508 W. Main, Waukon, IA
Ph. 568-6015
Thornton Manor
1329 Main, Lansing, IA (563) 538-4236
Iowa Residency is Not a Requirement for Admission
Close to MN &WI
Short-term&Long-TermStays Available
We pride ourselves on our Rehab Program
(563) 794-1565 Cell
(563) 568-2176 Physical Therapy Clinic
(563) 568-3411 Veterans Memorial Hospital
Edna Wyninger
Licensed Massage Therapist
This Space is
Help support our area churches by sponsoring an ad on the Church Page.
Call The Standard Today! 563-568-3431
15 First St. NW, Waukon
(563) 568-3431
Sectarian Violence and True Religion
202 Allamakee St., Waukon, IA
(563) 568-3162
Funeral Home
14 1st Ave NE, Waukon, IA
Wade Bucknell Andrew Moore
Phone 568-4125
201 W. Main St., Waukon, IA - (563)568-3417
1798 Old Stage Rd., Decorah, IA - (563)382-3837
Masters Touch
104 W. Water St., Decorah, IA
Gifts, Bibles, Books,
Music, Jewelry & More
The history of organized religion is lled with what can only be described as sectarian or partisan violence. There have been disagreements from the beginning of Christianity over what should
constitute the correct form of both practice and belief. And these disagreements are only natural: when nite, fallible human beings try to determine what their innite, infallible God expects of
them, there is going to be disagreement. But, wise men and women should realize this and not let these disagreements turn to armed conict and bloodshed. Sadly, this sort of religious violence
has been all too common. Catholics and Protestants waged a series of wars for much of the 16th and 17th century. Shia and Sunni Muslims have waged war against each other for centuries, and of
course there seems to be no end in sight to the violence which Muslims and Jews perpetrate against each other in the Mid-East. This is most unfortunate, since we all claim to believe in a loving
and merciful God who abhors violence and the spilling of innocent blood. We should pray for peace among all of Gods children and do what we can in our lives to foster a spirit of religious unity.
- Christopher Simon For we were all baptized by one Spirit so as to form one body, whether Jews or Gentiles, slave or free, and we were all given the one Spirit to drink. 1 Corinthians 12:13
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD Page 3B
108 Rossville Road, Waukon, IA * 563-568-4954
View Complete Listings & More Photos Online at
461 Railroad Ave., New Albin
207 5th Ave. NW, Waukon
105 3rd St. NE, Waukon
14 5th Ave. SE, Waukon
Allamakee RealtyLLC
808 Allamakee St., Waukon
Ann Quillin, Broker-Owner - 563-568-9333 Sandy Van Horn, Broker-Owner - 563-568-7215
Tom Regan, Sales Associate 563-419-3014 Daryl Hansmeier, Sales Associate 563-379-4472 Jodi Sweeney-Egeland, Sales Associate 563-380-3399
Carrie Rocksvold, Sales Associate 563-535-3089 Patricia Kammeyer, Sales Associate 563-568-7775
2337 Whippoorwill Hollow,
Harpers Ferry $99,000
446 4th St. SE, Waukon
318 1st St. SE, New Albin
Lot 11 Fairview Heights,
Harpers Ferry, $17,500
.90 Acre on E. Main St.,
Waukon, $21,500
105 4th St. NE, Waukon
203 3rd Ave. NW, Waukon
View complete
listings online!
217 South Pine St., West Union
403 7th Ave., SE, Waukon
ccepted O
1481 Fan Rd., Waukon
201 Wall St., Lansing
River View
303 2nd Ave. NE, Waukon
26 3rd Ave. NE, Waukon
NEW PRICE! $99,900
156 North Greeley
Harpers Ferry
Cute 1 bedroom with lots of
living space. Attached garage
plus additional 18 x 24 shed.
101 N. West St., Ossian
Charming turn of the century
home with the character of an
older home, but the amenities
of a modern home.
A Must See!
104 12th Ave. NW,
Ready to move in! Nice 4
bedroom, 2 bath home. Plus
the bonus of a lovely family
room on the main oor.
203 2nd St., NW,
Well maintained duplex.
Each unit has 2 bedrooms,
1 bath with attached garage.
15 4th Ave. SW,
Nicely remodeled home with
main oor bedroom, bath &
laundry at a great price!
ccepted O
ccepted O
Broker: Jim Bieber 568-3097,
Sales Associate: Matt Teslow, 568-4449
Check Out Our
Listings Online at
104 Rossville Rd., Waukon (563) 568-3435
for potential retail mercantile property with a
spacious modern 3-bedroom apartment upstairs.
Located at 35 West Main, Waukon, with rear
access to city parking lot and southern exposure on
north side of Main Street. Remodel to your liking.
Priced at $39,000.
Located west of the Waukon City Park and swimming pool and east of the
shopping center area and the Fareway grocery store. Call for details on
restrictive covenants and amenities. Prices on the lots currently available range
from $33,995 to $39,995. Lot sizes range from 0.302 acres to 0.493 acres.
Building Lot #2S in the new Park Place Addition
in immaculate condition. Two-bedroom ranch with spacious living room and
dining room. Third bedroom, rec room and shower bath in basement. Newer
shingles, furnace,
ooring and many
other updates. 28x28
insulated detached
garage. Priced to sell
at $99,900.
Enjoy this 2 bedroom
ranch style log home while
overlooking its scenic
forested 23.17 acres near
state and federal lands in
SE Allamakee County, IA.
Includes walnut and apple
trees, berries, year round springs, stream and abundant wildlife. Machine
shed with shop and horse barn with tac room complete this rural setting.
1 East Main St., Waukon, IA Ph. (563) 568-4371 Fax: (563) 568-2468
19 Seventh Ave. NE, Waukon
Whether starting up or
slowing down this is the
perfect home for you!
Two bedrooms, full bath,
formal dining plus eat-in
kitchen and main foor
laundry. Master bedroom
features sitting area and
super closet space. Home
has attached garage
and NO steps! Spacious
and level lot with patio,
perennial plantings and
storage shed. Located on
quiet dead end street.
Dont let this one get away!
We have the
keys to your
For more info on these listings and others, visit
1 East Main St., Waukon, IA Ph. (563) 568-4371 Fax: (563) 568-2468
Commercial building with
upstairs apartment.
32 W. Main St., Waukon
1665 Prosperity Rd., Decorah
902 Rossville Rd., Waukon
Mobile Home Park in Scenic
One acre Building lot in Sullivan
subdivision w/mature trees &
countryside views. $30,000
One acre Building Lot on Logan
Street in Waukon $30,000
Building lots in Waukons Park
Place Subdivision, next to the
park with city amenities.
Call today!
35 acres m/l hunting land in
Winneshiek County $3,900/acre
3 acre buildable lots on Whalen
Hill, Lansing $59,900
5682795 OR 3800031
Sales Staf: Donelle Sherman 563-568-7398 & Dan Denk 319-361-3860
We have the
keys to your
For Rent or For Sale
3,000 to 5,000 square feet
in Waukon
3.94 acres, cabin, 2-car garage and 24x40 pole shed.
677 Bear Hollow Rd., Waukon
17 Second Ave. SE, Waukon
Well maintained duplex w/MANY recent updates.
Live in one half &let the other make your payments!
500 Center Street, Lansing
605 Allamakee St., Waukon
401 3rd St. SW, Waukon
Traditional home w/character and quality
updates throughout.
610 2nd St. NW, Waukon $87,900
208 Third Ave. NW, Waukon $52,500
423 Old Sixteen Road, Waterville,
$60,000 $55,000
14 Clinton St., Waukon
650 Farm Dr., Dorchester, $97,500
408 Lois Lane, Harpers Ferry
606 Sunset View St., Harpers Ferry
613 Waterloo Creek Dr., Dorchester
506 2nd St. NE, Waukon
706 1st Ave. SW, Waukon $77,500
401 Third Ave. NE, Waukon $89,000
603 West St. SW, Waukon
4 bedroomhome. Lovely backyard with patio.
29 First Ave. NE, Waukon
Well maintained 3-bedroomhome close to
1936 Great River Road, Lansing
Breathtaking river views can be yours fromthis
newly constructed home.
New Listing
New Listing
Highly motivated
seller have reduced
price and say SELL!
Real Estate Professionals Committed to Bringing Buyers and Sellers Together
Bonnie Sweeney, Broker Associate
Stacie Cooper, Broker Associate
John Sweeney Steve Evanson Lyle Peters
5th Generation
Residing in
NE Iowa
Sellers & Buyers Take Advantage of Over 50 Years of Experience, Knowledge & Professional Services
bedrooms up, one down, 2 full baths. 310
1st St. NW, Waukon. $92,500 $85,000.
3 bedroom, 40 x 60 shed, 6.54 acres. 978
Summit Ln., Harpers Ferry, $199,500.
HOME & YARD! 4.66 ac.,
Postville. $240,000.
4 bedroom, 2 bath. Postville.
$115,000 $110,000.
bedrooms, located on paved road. 2344
Lycurgus Rd., Waukon. $90,000.
#520 - 161 ACRES M/L WITH
Ness Ridge Road, Waterville. $550,000.
WAUKON! 3 bedroomranch with addtl.
garage. 627 Downing Ln., Harpers Ferry.
$227,500 $220,000.
Built for enjoyment and living! 493
Forest Mills Road. $259,000.
#518 - 4 BEDROOMS, newer roof,
furnace, siding & more! 27 2nd Ave. SW,
Waukon. $120,000.
with many updates! 103 3rd St. NE,
Waukon. $189,000.
#520 - 101 ACRE, 34 TILLABLE.
Ness Rd. Great pasture farm.
.................................. Call for info
#370 - BUILDING LOT. 1.13 acres w/
shared well. .................... $22,500
#514 - 1 ACRE LOT with Water
Rights. Shamrock Lane,
Waterville ....................... $35,000
#501 - BUILDING SITE 2.5 Acres,
Waterville........................... $30,000
near Waterville, Shamrock Lane
........................................ $40,000
Great hunting on Iverson Bridge
Rd. ................................$3,750/ac
CREEK. 100 tillable, open,
woods......................... $1,250,000
Land & Lots
#471 - 6.5 ACRES M/L on Oil Well
Rd., Decorah ................... $55,000
A26 between Lansing &
New Albin. Ready to build.
......................Starting at $39,500
Harpers Ferry & New Albin .........
................................ Call for Info!
#524 - 4 BEDROOM, 2 BATH with
attached 2-car garage & walkout
basement. 215 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Postville. $140,000 $134,500.
EXTERIOR! 3 bedrooms. 251 W.
Stoneman, Postville, $57,000.
#526 - AFFORDABLE! 2 bedrooms
w/2-car garage & large lot! 402 3rd
St. SW, Waukon. $45,000.
#529 - LOCATION! 3-bedroom w/
open oor plan, 3-car garage & nished
basement. 1710 Allamakee St. (Hwy. 9),
Waukon. $250,000.
STUDS. 4-bedroom home w/large shed/workshop!
353 Williams St., Postville. $129,500.
COURSE! 2-bedroom condo on 4th
St. SE, Waukon. $115,000.

Living quarters & more!Harpers
Ferry ............................$350,000
WATERVILLE! 851 Chestnut Rd.,
Waterville. $65,000.
LAND! 2 bedroom, full basement. 1815
Shamrock Ln., Waterville. $165,000.
bedroom, 1 bath. Private backyard
& 2 car garage. 507 Rossville Road,
Waukon. $125,000 $115,000.
with additional garage/shed. New
Albin. $225,000.
#534 - HARPERS FERRY. 2 bedroom,
2-car garage on approximately 3 acres.
High and dry. $125,000.
#533 - GIARD. 3 bedroom with
open oor plan and 26x36 garage.
#535 - DORCHESTER. 2 bedroom
on slab with 1.5-car garage on
corner lot. $53,500.
#539 - 2 BEDROOM mobile home
(93) with garage/carport/workshop.
301 Valley St., Lansing. Only $40,000.
#523 - LARGE CORNER LOT, completely renovated
w/4 bed/2 bath. Bank owned w/excellent terms if you
qualify. 128 E. Tilden, Postville. $145,000 $139,400.
#538 - 1204 WOODSIDE LANE,
WAUKON. 4 bedroom raised ranch
built in 2006. 2-3 car garage on
Highway 9. $140,000.
#537 - 102 E. MAIN, WAUKON. 4
bedrooms, stained glass windows, pocket
doors, beautiful replace and spacious
kitchen. Great family home! $110,000.
4 bedrooms on main oor, nished
basement area. 115 Pacic St.,
Postville. $150,000 $139,500.
#467 - 3-BEDROOM, 2-bath home with
2x6 walls on corner lot in Rossville.
Heated shop. $80,000.

Saturday, July 19, 2014 10:00 A.M.
206 North 4th St., Harpers Ferry, IA
Bertha Becky Jones
Location: 206 North 4th St., Harpers Ferry, IA
Waukon, IA 563-568-2464
Property Located at 206 North 4th St., Harpers Ferry, IA
If youve been looking for a home in the beautiful
community of Harpers Ferry, make plans to look at this
property! This Spacious Ranch Home is located on 90
x 100 Lot. The Home features New Steel Roof, Open
Floor Plan, Large Bedroom, Updated Bath, Newer
Furnace, and Central Air. The Property has a Garage
and Garden Shed for storage. The Backyard has a Patio
Area and the convenience of alley access. This home
is just a few blocks from the Mississippi River. Whether
youve been looking for a weekend getaway or a year-
round home, this property has lots of possibilities! Make
plans to attend! Taxes App. $1,053 a year.
Method of Auction: 10% Down Payment Saturday, July 19, 2014
with Balance Due on Possession with Clear Title on or before
September 2, 2014. This sale is not contingent upon nancing and
is Selling AS IS & Subject to Approval. Announcements Made Day
of Auction Take Precedence Over Printed Materials.
Real Estate Brokerage & Closing Agent: Attorney Gary Mick
of Schuster & Mick Law Ofce, Guttenberg, IA
Call to consign items.
Join us in person or
live online.
1668 Jordan W. Rd.,
Decorah, IA
(1 mi. east of the Decorah Airport on
Hwy. 9, look for the Wind Turbines)
Terry Barth, owner
Auctions Every
Wednesday at 5:30 pm
211 Main St., Lansing, IA Ph. 1-877-538-9290
Teresa Severson Broker/Owner John & Janice Rea/Broker Associates
Leah Benzing/Sales, Nicole Winke - Sales/Wisconsin. Licensed Real Estate Agents in IA & WI
For Additional Listings visit
4 bedroom, 2 bath ranch home, walkout
basement, great location, large deck. $154,400.
3 bedroom, completely remodeled, great
location. $135,900
Youre On Target!
when you place
your ad in the
Iowa Extra or
The Standard
Call Today!
WAUKON, IA 563-568-2464
Strong Good Demand For
Machinery & Equipment. If
you have 1 item or a Complete
Line of Machinery Dont miss
this opportunity to market
your equipment. Advertising
Deadline is Monday, July 28.
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
Whats Up at the
FSA Office?
Joyce Davidshofer, Allamakee County Executive Director
(563) 568-2148
The Allamakee County
Committee meeting will be
held July 17 at 9 a.m.
Note: Service Agency
County Committee nomina-
tion period began June 15 and
ends August 1, 2014.
The LAA for elections this
year include the townships
of Ludlow, Jefferson, Post,
Franklin, Linton and Fair-
view. Donald McCormick
presently is the member of
the Allamakee County Com-
mittee. He has served three
three-year terms and cannot
run for re-election. The Al-
lamakee County FSA Ofce
is in search of persons inter-
ested in serving on the Al-
lamakee County Committee
starting January 1, 2015 for a
three-year term.
To be eligible to serve on
an FSA county committee, a
person must participate or co-
operate in a program admin-
istered by FSA, be eligible to
vote in a county committee
election and reside in the lo-
cal administrative area where
the person is nominated.
Farmers and ranchers may
nominate themselves or oth-
ers. Organizations represent-
ing minorities and women
also may nominate candi-
dates. To become a candi-
date, an eligible individual
must sign the nomination
form, FSA-669A. The form
and other information about
FSA county committee elec-
tions are available at www. Nom-
ination forms for the 2014
election must be postmarked
or received in the Allamakee
County FSA Service Center
by close of business August
1, 2014. Elections will take
place this fall.
While FSA county com-
mittees do not approve or
deny farm ownership or op-
erating loans, they make
decisions on disaster and
conservation programs,
emergency programs, com-
modity price support loan
programs and other agricul-
tural issues. Members serve
three-year terms. Nationwide,
there are about 7,800 farmers
and ranchers serving on FSA
county committees. Com-
mittees consist of three to 11
members that are elected by
eligible producers.
FSA will mail ballots to
eligible voters beginning No-
vember 3, 2014. Ballots are
due back to the local county
ofce either via mail or in
person by December 1, 2014.
Newly elected committee
members and alternates take
ofce January 1, 2015.
If anyone has any ques-
tions in regards to the Allama-
kee County FSA elections for
the county committee mem-
ber, call 563-568-2148.
April 15, 2014 January
30, 2015 sign-up for the LIP/
LFP/ELAP/TAP programs.
June 9, 2014 September
30, 2014 CRP Continuous
CRP Sign-up 46.
June 9, 2014 August 8,
2014 CRP contracts expir-
ing September 30, 2014 can
extend for one year.
There will be no General
CRP Sign-up for 2014.
July 15, 2014 Crop certi-
cation deadline.
July 16-20, 2014 FSA/
NRCS booth will at the Al-
lamakee County Fair Exhibit
building. Stop in to see us.
November 1, 2014 De-
cember 30, 2015 Forage,
pasture, grasses certication
due for spring 2015 year. Late
le fee will apply, no waivers.
Continuous CRP Sign-Up
Under continuous sign-up
authority, environmentally
sensitive land devoted to cer-
tain conservation practices
can be enrolled in CRP at any
time. Offers are automatically
accepted provided the land
and producer meet certain
eligibility requirements. Un-
like CRP enrollments under
general sign-up authority, of-
fers for continuous sign-up
are not subject to competitive
The effective date of the
CRP contract is the rst day
of the month following the
month of approval. In cer-
tain circumstances, producers
may defer the effective date
for up to six months.
If the acreage is currently
under CRP contract and is
within one year of the sched-
uled expiration date, the ef-
fective date is October 1 fol-
lowing the expiration date.
To offer land for continu-
ous sign-up, producers should
contact the Allamakee Coun-
ty FSA Ofce.
To be eligible, land must
be cropland that is planted
or considered planted to an
agricultural commodity four
of the previous six crop years
from 2008 to 2013, and is
physically and legally ca-
pable of being planted (no
planting restrictions due to
an easement or other legally
binding instrument) in a nor-
mal manner to an agricultural
Sign-up began June 9,
2014 September 30, 2014
for Sign-up 46.
1. TIP CRP June 9,
2014 before September 30,
2014 Iowa has $935,000 for
allocation. Landowners retir-
ing and CRP is expiring can
rent the farm to a beginning
farmer or veteran and receive
up to two years of CRP pay-
ments. Contact the Allamakee
County FSA Ofce for more
2. CRP one-year exten-
sions June 9th August 8,
2014. Not for 15 years con-
tracts. CRP producers should
have received a letter from
Kansas City in regards to
their CRP contract expiring
October 1, 2014. There is an
option to extend the contract
for one year for the same rent-
al rate. You may modify the
acres to fewer acres, but can-
not increase acres for this one
year. Contact the Allamakee
County FSA Ofce for more
Disaster Programs
LFP- Livestock Forage Di-
saster Program for 2012 crop
year for drought. We need to
certify the 2012 pasture land
which most of the producers
did not certify that year.
LIP- Livestock Indemnity
Program Cattle lost to ad-
verse weather events, normal
mortality will be part of this
calculation process.
ELAP Emergency As-
sistance for Livestock, Honey
Bees and Farm-Raised Fish
Program. Deadline is August
1, 2014.
Eligible producers can sign
up for the following livestock
disaster assistance programs:
Livestock Forage Disaster
Program (LFP):
LFP provides compen-
sation to eligible livestock
producers that have suffered
grazing losses due to drought
on privately owned or cash
leased land or re on feder-
ally managed land. Eligible
producers must physically be
located in a county affected
by a qualifying drought dur-
ing the normal grazing period
for the county. Producers who
suffered eligible grazing loss-
es should submit a completed
CCC-853 and supporting
documentation by January
30, 2015.
Livestock Indemnity Pro-
gram (LIP):
LIP provides compensa-
tion to eligible livestock pro-
ducers that have suffered live-
stock death losses in excess of
normal mortality due to ad-
verse weather and attacks by
animals reintroduced into the
wild by the federal govern-
ment or protected by federal
law. Producers who suffered
livestock death losses should
submit a notice of loss and
an application for payment
to their local FSA ofce by
January 30, 2015.
Emergency Assistance for
Livestock, Honeybees and
Farm-Raised Fish Program
ELAP provides emer-
gency assistance to eligible
producers of livestock, hon-
eybees and farm-raised sh
that have losses due to dis-
ease, adverse weather, or
other conditions, such as bliz-
zards and wildres. ELAP as-
sistance is provided for losses
not covered by LFP and LIP.
Producers who suffered eli-
gible livestock, honeybee or
farm-raised sh losses dur-
ing 2012 and 2013 program
years must submit a notice of
loss and application for pay-
ment to their local FSA ofce
by August 1, 2014. For 2014
program year losses, the no-
tice of loss and an application
for payment must be submit-
ted by November 1, 2014.
ARC/PLC First Step Process
Kansas City will be send-
ing letters out to all landown-
ers to notify the commodity
acreage history for the years
2009-2012. All landowners/
operators are to review the
history presented in this letter.
If there is any years miss-
ing reported acres, contact the
Allamakee County FSA Of-
ce. Reasons there may be
years missing is if you sold
part of the farm, sold part of
a parcel (tract), transferred
in a farm or transferred out a
farm/tract of the county and/
or other situations not men-
tioned here.
This is the rst step in for
the Allamakee FSA Ofce to
research each farm missing
data. There are approximate-
ly 2102 farms in Allamakee.
This step will allow owners
to update or retain the current
base and yields. Bases will
not be increased, but can be
reallocated. More to come on
this rst step.
If you have any questions,
contact the Allamakee County
FSA Ofce at 563-568-2148.
Iowa Secretary of Agricul-
ture Bill Northey encourages
Iowa hay and straw produc-
ers to register or update their
listing on the Iowa Hay and
Straw Directory. The direc-
tory lists Iowa producers with
hay and straw for sale, as well
as organizations and busi-
nesses associated with pro-
moting and marketing quality
hay and straw.
The directory has been a
great tool for both buyers and
sellers and we hope farmers
will take the time to review
and update their informa-
tion so that it remains a valu-
Farmers encouraged to update information
on 2014 Iowa Hay and Straw Directory
for Sale, Forage Auctions,
Hay Associations, Forage
Dealers, Hay Grinders and
Custom Balers.
Farmers interested in list-
ing should visit the Depart-
ments website at www. An ap-
plication form can be found
by going to the Bureaus
link and then selecting Ag-
ricultural Diversication and
Market Development. Then
click on Hay & Straw Direc-
tory on the right side of the
page under Directories.
Those without internet ac-
cess may call the Hay/Straw
Hotline at 800-383-5079. The
Department will fax or send a
printed copy of the applica-
tion to be lled out.
The Department is also
supporting the Iowa Crop
Improvement Associations
Iowa Noxious Weed Seed
Free Forage and Mulch Cer-
tication Program. Through
this program Iowa forage and
mulch producers can take
advantage of many emerg-
ing market opportunities
for Certied Weed Free
products. For more specic
information on this program
producers should contact the
Iowa Crop Improvement As-
sociation at 515-294-6921.
More information can also be
found by visiting http://www.
Farmers still have a ght-
ing chance to stop Palmer
Amaranth, a tough yield-rob-
bing weed, from spreading in
The Iowa Soybean As-
sociation (ISA) and Iowa
State University Extension
and Outreach are working
together to provide informa-
tion to keep the weed at bay.
Native to the southwestern
United States, Palmer was
rst ofcially identied in
Iowa last September. There
are now documented cases in
Harrison, Page, Muscatine,
Fremont and Davis counties.
Herbicide resistance, primar-
ily to glyphosate, is an issue.
Were at a point that we
can really restrict how quickly
it spreads, said Mike Owen,
ISU weed specialist. If we
ignore it, in the next 10 years
it could be infesting half the
(row crop) acres in Iowa.
That will decimate yields
and the bottom line.
Experts say Palmer out-
breaks in the South have
caused complete crop fail-
ures. A mild to moderate
infestation can result in soy-
bean yield losses of up to 30
percent, with a potential rev-
enue hit of more than $200
per acre.
Early identication and ac-
tion is paramount to mitigate
the spread of Palmer, which
resembles waterhemp, in the
Theres increasing im-
portance to know what weed
species you have in order to
gure out better prescriptive
control methods, said Dr. Ed
Anderson, ISA senior direc-
tor of Supply and Production
ISU weed specialists are
available to help identify
Palmer Amaranth, which is
vital for appropriate plan-
ning. Late May is the time to
start scouting for Palmer, but
it will germinate throughout
the growing season.
Recommended control
strategies for Palmer include
soil-applied, residual herbi-
cides and multiple effective
modes of action. Group 3, 15
and some group 14 products
work well. Post-emergent
products are limited due to
herbicide resistance, and
should be used sparingly.
Cover crops and spot cultiva-
tion are also effective mea-
Waterhemp is a relatively
wimpy weed and can be
controlled with weaker her-
bicide doses unlike Palmer,
which makes identication so
Contact Owen at 515-294-
5936 or
for management help. For ad-
ditional information or media
inquiries, contact ISAs Aar-
on Putze at 515-334-1099 or
For more take-action tips
to manage Palmer Amaranth,
go to www.takeactionon-
To learn more about ISA,
go to
Farmers urged to ght Palmer
Amaranth to save soybean yield
Iowa State University
Extension and Outreach of-
ces across northeast Iowa
are hosting farmland leas-
ing meetings from July 30
through August 21 at selected
locations. These meetings
will address questions that
land owners, tenants, or other
interested individuals have
about farmland leasing. Lo-
cations include:
Calmar at 9 a.m. August 6;
Dyersville at 9 a.m. and
1:30 p.m. August 12;
Fayette at 9 a.m. August
Farmland leasing meetings in northeast Iowa
Waukon at 1:30 p.m. Au-
gust 13;
Osage at 9 a.m. August 14;
Cresco at 1:30 p.m. August
Waterloo at 9 a.m. August
Tripoli at 1:30 p.m. August
Elkader at 1:30 p.m. on
August 21.
Meetings are approximate-
ly 2 hours in length.
Attendees will gain under-
standing of current cash rental
rate surveys and factors driv-
ing next years rents such as
market trends and input costs.
They will learn about types of
leases and results of farmland
value surveys. Additionally,
information on 2012 Census,
Farm Bill, CSR2, and Nutri-
ent Reduction Strategy will
be presented. A 100-page
workbook will be included
with registration that includes
land leasing information such
as surveys, sample written
lease agreement and termina-
tion forms, and many other
Due to changes in com-
modity markets, cash rent
values, and government pro-
grams farmland owners and
tenants may have more deci-
sions over the next year than
in previous years, and this
meeting provides information
to stay up to date on farmland
lease issues, says Kristen
Schulte, ISU Extension and
Outreach Farm and Ag Busi-
ness Management Specialist.
Pre-register and nd out
additional meeting and loca-
tion details by calling the cor-
responding local county ex-
tension ofce for the desired
meeting location.
Terminate farm leases by September 1
to make changes to lease contracts
Land owners who want to
make changes to their farm
lease contracts or who want
to change renters are remind-
ed that they need to properly
terminate their leases. Writ-
ten notice of termination may
be delivered personally with
the tenant signing to show ac-
knowledgement of the termi-
nation. The written notice can
also be mailed before Sep-
tember 1 by certied mail.
The Iowa State Bar Associa-
tion has a form called Notice
of Termination of Farm Ten-
ancy that is available on the
ISU Extension website or the
Allamakee SWCD website.
The Allamakee SWCD is
encouraging farm landown-
ers to revise their conserva-
tion plans and attach them to
their farm leases. Many plans
havent been updated since
the mid to late 1990s. Often
renters want the plan to be
written to the minimum that
they have to do to still be in
compliance so they can con-
tinue to receive their program
payments. In most cases,
there is much more that could
be done on highly erodible
ground to protect the land.
Landowners have the right
to state how they want to land
to be managed and the re-
sponsibility to protect it from
eroding. By attaching the con-
servation plan and plan map
to the farm lease, it becomes
part of the lease contract.
This helps the landowner
ensure that the plan is being
followed. The landowner and
renter become more aware
of what is written in the plan
and can see if it needs to be
updated as crop rotations and
tillage practices change. It
can be especially benecial
to include the plan map in the
lease documents because it
clearly shows where specic
practices should be installed
and maintained.
In order to change farm
leases to include the conser-
vation plan (if they do not al-
ready) they need to be termi-
nated by September 1. New
leases have to be signed by
March 1.
The Allamakee SWCD
currently has a project to help
landowners include conserva-
tion in their farm leases by
updating their conservation
plans and discussing addi-
tional conservation provi-
sions. For more information
about this project and how
to include conservation in
a farm lease, contact Sara
Berges at the Allamakee
County SWCD at 563-568-
2246 ext. 3, sara.berges@, or stop by the
SWCD ofce at 635 9th St.
NW, Waukon.
Iowa Secretary of Agricul-
ture Bill Northey announced
recently that $1.4 million in
cost share funds are available
to help farmers install new
nutrient reduction practices.
The practices eligible for this
funding are cover crops, no-
till or strip till, or using a ni-
trication inhibitor when ap-
plying fertilizer.
We continue to hear from
farmers interested in doing
even more to limit nutrient
loss and better protect water
quality and these funds will
help them try new voluntary
science-based conserva-
tion practices on their farm,
Northey said. We were ex-
tremely pleased by the re-
sponse last year from farmers
and we are excited to have
funds available again this
The cost share rate for
farmers planting cover crops
is $25 per acre and for farm-
ers trying no-till or strip till is
$10 per acre. Farmers using a
nitrapyrin nitrication inhibi-
tor when applying fall fertil-
izer can receive $3 per acre.
Any farmer not already
utilizing these practices can
apply for this assistance.
Farmers are only eligible for
cost share on up to 160 acres.
The funds will be made avail-
able on Thursday, July 17,
but farmers can immediately
start submitting applications
through their local Soil and
Water Conservation District
Ag Secretary announces
$1.4 million available for
water quality practices
Farmers that have already
used these practices on their
farm and are ineligible for
this funding are still encour-
aged to visit their local Soil
and Water Conservation Dis-
trict ofce to discuss other
cost share funding that may
be available.
By allowing farmers to
try new practices on a limited
number of acres at a reduced
cost we want to showcase the
benets of these practices
and encourage farmers to in-
corporate them into their op-
eration, Northey said.
The Iowa Department of
Agriculture and Land Stew-
ardship received $4.4 million
for the Iowa Water Quality
Initiative in scal year 2015.
These funds will allow the
Iowa Department of Agricul-
ture and Land Stewardship
to continue to encourage the
broad adoption of water qual-
ity practices through state-
wide cost share assistance as
well as more intensive work
in targeted watersheds.
Last year in just two weeks
over 1,000 farmers signed up
for cost share funding to help
implement new nutrient re-
duction practices on 100,000
acres. The state provided
$2.8 million in cost share
funding to help farmers try a
water quality practice for the
rst time and Iowa farmers
provided at least another $2.8
million to support these water
quality practices.
Tractor & Implement
727 E. Main, Waukon
Dry faster.
Bale sooner.
The new Kubota TE Series
Tedder is designed to dry hay
faster. With four rotors and
wide overlap, hay is completely
lifted and distributed evenly
over the entire working area.
Gary Whittle, Mgr. 563-379-3767
Dan Treangen 608-434-4045
Lyle Mohwinkle 563-380-4954
For More Information Call
View Market Reports at
Cattle Sales
9:30 A.M.
Feeder Sales
Upcoming: July 23 & Aug. 13
Decorah Auto Center, Inc.
1817 State Hwy. 9, Decorah, IA
800-944-3919 563-382-3919
Wendy Ryan
With over 11 years in the
automotive business,
Wendy is more than happy
to help you with any
new or used car or truck
purchase whenever you
are ready.
Please call or stop
in to see her!
able resource, Northey said.
This directory can serve as a
critical link for those produc-
ing hay and those looking to
buy, so we encourage Iowans
to take advantage of this free
The listing is available to
interested buyers throughout
the nation, however only sell-
ers from within Iowa can be
included on the list.
Names are gathered
throughout the year with
added emphasis now that hay
harvest has started. Sections
within the Hay and Straw
Directory include Forage
Example: Based on $100,000 loan with 10% down, 61 mo. pymts.
at $438.12, 1 balloon pymt. of $89,441.15. Taxes, insurance not
included, actual payments will be greater.
Oer subject to credit approval, may be
withdrawn without notice.
Home Loan
62 Month Balloon Rate 3.303% APR
for Renance or New Purchase
Betty Heins
NMLS ID# 504859 NMLS ID# 504854
Laurie Blietz Kelly Moose
NMLS ID# 504860
Call us at 1-866-666-2012
100 Harvest Drive-Luana, IA
Locations in Luana, Ossian, New Hampton, Polk City and Clive!
Ask a Mortgage Specialist for More Information!
Local People, Local Decisions. Local Investments.
Public Notices...
Continued on Page 7B
Schon, Deceased.
Probate No. ESPR014008
To All Persons Interested in
the Estate of Jean C. Schon,
deceased, who died on or about
May 29, 2014:
You are hereby notied that
on the 27th day of June, 2014,
the last will and testament of
Jean C. Schon, deceased, bear-
ing date of the 9th day of May,
1988, was admitted to probate in
the above-named court and that
Jeffrey L. Schon was appointed
executor of the estate. Any ac-
tion to set aside the will must
be brought in the district court
of said county within the later to
occur of four months from the
date of the second publication
of this notice or one month from
the date of mailing this notice
to all heirs of the decedent and
devisees under the will whose
identities are reasonably ascer-
tainable, or thereafter be forever
Notice is further given that all
persons indebted to the estate
are requested to make immedi-
ate payment to the undersigned,
and creditors having claims
against the estate shall le them
with the clerk of the above-
named district court, as provided
by law, duly authenticated, for al-
lowance, and unless so led by
the later to occur of four months
from the second publication of
this notice or one month from the
date of the mailing of this notice
(unless otherwise allowed or
paid) a claim is thereafter forever
Dated this 30th day of June,
Jeffrey L. Schon
Executor of estate
1025 Hwy. 76
Waukon, IA 52172
Jeffrey L. Swartz
ICIS PIN No.: AT0007765
Attorney for executor
Jacobson, Bristol,
Garrett and Swartz
25 First Avenue NW
P.O. Box 49
Waukon, IA 52172
wk 28, 29
Conway, Deceased.
Probate No. ESPR014009
To All Persons Interested in
the Estate of Alice M. Conway,
deceased, who died on or about
July 17, 2014:
You are hereby notied that
on the 7th day of July, 2014, the
last will and testament of Alice
M. Conway, deceased, bear-
ing date of the 4th day of June,
2008, was admitted to probate in
the above-named court and that
Mary C. ONeill and Raymond J.
Conway were appointed execu-
tors of the estate. Any action to
set aside the will must be brought
in the district court of said county
within the later to occur of four
months from the date of the sec-
ond publication of this notice or
one month from the date of mail-
ing this notice to all heirs of the
decedent and devisees under
the will whose identities are rea-
sonably ascertainable, or there-
after be forever barred.
Notice is further given that all
persons indebted to the estate
are requested to make immedi-
ate payment to the undersigned,
and creditors having claims
against the estate shall le them
with the clerk of the above-
named district court, as provided
by law, duly authenticated, for al-
lowance, and unless so led by
the later to occur of four months
from the second publication of
this notice or one month from the
date of the mailing of this notice
(unless otherwise allowed or
paid) a claim is thereafter forever
Dated this 7th day of July,
Mary C. ONeill
Executor of estate
1997 Elon Drive
Harpers Ferry, IA 52146
Raymond J. Conway
Executor of estate
13500 NW 5th Street
Polk City, IA 60226
W. Richard White
ICIS PIN No.: AT0008371
Attorney for executors
Morrow & White
P.O. Box 423
Waukon, IA 52172
wk 29, 30
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
Notice of Finding of No
Signicant Impact and
Notice of Intent to Re-
quest Release of Funds
Date of Publication: July 1, 2014
Iowa Finance Authority (IFA)
2015 Grand Avenue
Des Moines, Iowa 50312
These notices shall satisfy
two separate but related proce-
dural requirements for activities
to be undertaken by the Iowa Fi-
nance Authority.
On or after August 4, 2014 the
Iowa Finance Authority will au-
thorize Northeast Iowa Commu-
nity Action Corporation to submit
a request to HUD for the release
of HOME funds under Title II of
the Cranston-Gonzalez National
Affordable Housing Act of the
1990, as amended, to undertake
the following project:
Project Title: Northeast Iowa
Community Action Corporation
Affordable Housing Phase VII
Purpose: To build four afford-
able green design, single-family
homes for low income families
Location: Four scattered proj-
ect sites; 1 in Elkader, Clayton
County 52043, 1 in Guttenberg,
Clayton County, 52052, 1 in Post-
ville, Allamakee County 52162 &
1 in Fredericksburg, Chickasaw
County 50630
Estimated Cost: $560,000
HUD funding and 738,056 total
project cost
The Iowa Finance Authority
has determined that the project
will have no signicant impact on
the human environment. There-
fore, an Environmental Impact
Statement under the National
Environmental Policy Act of 1969
(NEPA) is not required. Additional
project information is contained
in the Environmental Review
Record (ERR) on le at Iowa Fi-
nance Authority, 2015 Grand Av-
enue, Des Moines, Iowa 50312
and may be examined or copied
weekdays 8:00 A.M to 4:00 P.M.
Northeast Iowa Community
Action Corporation is conferring
with the State Historic Preser-
vation Ofce (SHPO) and other
regarding potential effects to
Cultural Resources by the proj-
ect. In the event that project
activities uncover any item(s)
that might be of archaeological,
historical, or architectural inter-
est, or if important new archaeo-
logical, historical, or architectural
data should be encountered in
the project APE, the recipients
should make reasonable efforts
to avoid further impacts to the
property, and SHPO will be im-
mediately informed of the discov-
ery and activities will cease until
an assessment has been made
by a qualied professional.
Any individual, group, or agen-
cy may submit written comments
on the ERR to the Iowa Finance
Authority. All comments received
by August 4, 2014 will be consid-
ered by the Iowa Finance Author-
ity prior to authorizing submission
of a request for release of funds.
Comments should specify which
Notice they are addressing.
The Iowa Finance Authority
certies to HUD that David D.
Jamison in his capacity as Exec-
utive Director consents to accept
the jurisdiction of the Federal
Courts if an action is brought to
enforce responsibilities in relation
to the environmental review pro-
cess and that these responsibili-
ties have been satised. HUDs
approval of the certication sat-
ises its responsibilities under
NEPA and related laws and au-
thorities and allows Northeast
Iowa Community Action Corpora-
tion to use HUD program funds.
HUD will accept objections to
its release of fund and the Iowa
Finance Authoritys certication
for a period of fteen days follow-
ing the anticipated submission
date or its actual receipt of the
request (whichever is later) only
if they are on one of the following
bases: (a) the certication was
not executed by the Certifying Of-
cer of the Iowa Finance Author-
ity; (b) the Iowa Finance Author-
ity has omitted a step or failed
to make a decision or nding
required by HUD regulations at
24 CFR part 58; (c) the grant re-
cipient or other participants in the
development process have com-
mitted funds, incurred costs or
undertaken activities not autho-
rized by 24 CFR Part 58 before
approval of a release of funds
by HUD; or (d) another Federal
agency acting pursuant to 40
CFR Part 1504 has submitted
a written nding that the project
is unsatisfactory from the stand-
point of environmental quality.
Objections must be prepared
and submitted in accordance with
the required procedures (24 CFR
Part 58, Sec. 58.76) and shall be
addressed to Shari Garner HUD,
Community Planning & Develop-
ment, at Edward Zorinsky Fed-
eral Building, Suite 329, 1616
Capitol Avenue, Omaha, NE,
68102-4908 . Potential objectors
should contact HUD to verify the
actual last day of the objection
David D. Jamison,
Executive Director, IFA
July 1, 2014
wk 29
Notice of Intent to
Request Release
of Funds
Date of Publication:
July 16, 2014
Allamakee County
110 Allamakee Street
Waukon, IA 52172
On or after July 25, 2014, Al-
lamakee County will submit a re-
quest to the State of Iowa, Iowa
Economic Development Author-
ity for the release of Community
Development Block Grant funds
under Title 1 of the HOUSING
MENT ACT OF 1974 as amend-
ed (P.L. 97-35), to undertake the
following project:
Project Title: TASC, Inc. Ex-
pansion Project
Purpose: The TASC facil-
ity will be expanding their facil-
ity by 2,100 square feet at their
current location at 2213 Mount
Olivet Road in Waukon, IA. The
proposed activity is called Liv-
ing Well With A Disability and
will accommodate and promote
a healthy living program for
persons with disabilities being
served by TASC, Inc.
Location: 2213 Mount Olivet
Road, Waukon, IA
Estimated Cost: $623,944
The activities proposed are
categorically excluded under
HUD regulations at 24 CFR Part
58 from National Environmental
Policy Act (NEPA) requirements.
An Environmental Review Re-
cord (ERR) that documents the
environmental determinations
for this project is on le at the Al-
lamakee County Auditors ofce,
110 Allamakee Street, Waukon,
IA and may be examined or cop-
ied weekdays 8:00 A.M to 4:00
Any individual, group, or
agency may submit written com-
ments on the ERR to the Allama-
kee County Auditors Ofce, 110
Allamakee Street, Waukon, IA.
All comments received by July
24, 2014 will be considered by
Allamakee County prior to autho-
rizing submission of a request for
release of funds.
Allamakee County certies to
the Iowa Economic Development
Authority that Larry Schellham-
mer in his capacity as Allamakee
County Supervisor Chairperson
consents to accept the jurisdic-
tion of the Federal Courts if an
action is brought to enforce re-
sponsibilities in relation to the en-
vironmental review process and
that these responsibilities have
been satised. The Iowa Eco-
nomic Development Authority ap-
proval of the certication satises
its responsibilities under NEPA
and related laws and authorities
and allows Allamakee County to
use HUD program funds.
The Iowa Economic Develop-
ment Authority will accept objec-
tions to its release of funds and
the Allamakee Countys certica-
tion for a period of fteen days
following the anticipated submis-
sion date or its actual receipt of
the request (whichever is later)
only if they are on one of the fol-
lowing bases: (a) the certication
was not executed by the Certify-
ing Ofcer of Allamakee County;
(b) Allamakee County has omit-
ted a step or failed to make a
decision or nding required by
HUD regulations at 24 CFR part
58; (c) the grant recipient or other
participants in the development
process have committed funds,
incurred costs or undertaken ac-
tivities not authorized by 24 CFR
Part 58 before approval of a re-
lease of funds by the Iowa Eco-
nomic Development Authority; or
(d) another Federal agency act-
ing pursuant to 40 CFR Part 1504
has submitted a written nding
that the project is unsatisfactory
from the standpoint of environ-
mental quality. Objections must
be prepared and submitted in ac-
cordance with the required pro-
cedures (24 CFR Part 58, Sec.
58.76) and shall be addressed
to Iowa Economic Development
Authority at 200 East Grand Ave-
nue, Des Moines, IA 50309. Po-
tential objectors should contact
the Iowa Economic Development
Authority to verify the actual last
day of the objection period.
Larry Schellhammer
Allamakee County Chairperson
wk 29
Minutes of the
Allamakee County
Board of Supervisors
Monday, July 8, 2014
Board members present
Schellhammer, Strub and Koe-
nig. All members voting AYE
unless noted.
Meeting called to order by
14.289-Motion Strub/Sec-
ond Koenig to approve todays
agenda and minutes from July 1,
2014. Motion carried.
Present at different times
during the meeting: Jill Kistler,
Chris Gavin, Luann Rolling, May-
nard Johnson, Tony Baxter, Lori
Hesse, Eric Helgerson, Gail Pre-
stemon, Jim Janette, Tony Bax-
ter, Brian Ridenour, Bob Josten
(via telephone).
Public Comment: None.
Luann Rolling informed the
board of repairs that need to be
completed on Little Paint Creek &
English Bench Watersheds.
14.290-Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to set Department Head
Meeting for July 29th, 2014 at
1:00 p.m. Motion carried.
14.291- Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to approve and sign Ap-
propriation Resolution for 2015.
Motion carried.
14.292 - Motion Strub/Sec-
ond Koenig to accept and place
on le the Quarterly Reports for
Auditor, Planning & Zoning and
Sheriff. Motion carried.
14.293 - Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to approve transfer of
$9,050 from General Basic Fund
to Emergency Medical Services
Fund. Motion carried.
14.294- Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to approve signing Hack-
er, Nelson & Co. engagement let-
ter. Motion carried.
14.295 - Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to open the public hearing
for borrowing funds on behalf of
8 townships in the Waukon Area
Fire Protection District. Motion
This being the time and
place specied for a hearing
on a proposal to enter into loan
agreements for the purpose of
nancing a portion of the cost
of constructing a re station for
the Waukon Area Fire Protection
District, the Chairperson called
for oral or written comments, and
the following individuals submit-
ted oral comments:
Jill Kistler, Bob Josten, May-
nard Johnson, Tony Baxter, Lori
Hesse, Gail Prestemon, Eric Hel-
gerson and Chris Gavin.
14.296- Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to close the public hear-
ing for borrowing funds on the
behalf of 8 townships in Waukon
Fire District to nance re station.
There being no additional com-
ments, the Chairperson closed
the hearing. Schellhammer Aye,
Strub Aye, Koenig Aye. Motion
14.297- After due consider-
ation and discussion, Schellham-
mer introduced and moved to
adopt a Resolution Expressing
Intent to Enter into Loan Agree-
ments on Behalf of 8 Townships
in the Waukon Area Fire Protec-
tion District. Koenig Seconded.
The question upon the adop-
tion of said resolution was put
forward. Roll call vote: Schell-
hammer Aye, Strub Aye, Koenig
Aye. Whereupon Schellhammer
declared the following resolution
duly adopted: (Resolution avail-
able for review in the Auditors
Discussion was held regard-
ing the County charging the 8
townships in the Waukon Area
Fire Protection District an admin-
istrative fee for the borrowing and
administration of funds on their
behalf. Jill Kistler informed the
Board that no legal authority for
such an administrative fee had
been located in the Iowa Code
and therefore recommended the
County not impose a fee. Bob
Josten seconded this nding and
recommendation. No motion for
the adoption of an administrative
fee was put forth and no action
was taken.
14.288 - Motion Strub/Second
Koenig to adjourn. Motion car-
Larry Schellhammer,
Attest: Christine M. Gavin,
Deputy Auditor
wk 29
Claims Allowed by
the Allamakee County
Board of Supervisors
July 8, 2014
General Basic Fund
AcenTek-phone 81.02
All Flags LLC-supplies 133.64
Alla Clayton Elec-elec 378.75
Alla Co Agricultural Society
allocation 16,149.00
Alla Co Economic Development
allocation 15,931.25
Alla County-postage 589.00
Alla Housing-services 1,824.00
Alliant Energy-elec 896.63
Denise Beyer-school 280.97
Big 4 Fair Assoc
allocation 3,575.00
Black Hills Energy-fuel 29.22
Dennis Blocker-mileage 108.00
Bodensteiner Impl-parts 126.62
Jason Brink-rent 125.00
Jean Carroll-mileage 88.00
Caseys-fuel 29.51
City of Harpers Ferry
sewer 46.50
City of Waukon
sewer & water 185.70
Marilyn Clark-mileage 86.80
Greg Clark-mileage 1,722.12
Coles Auto Repair
services 38.00
Croell Redi Mix-services 147.00
Culligan-water 6.75
DCI-school 40.00
Donahues One Stop-fuel 291.55
Alla Co Emergency Mgmt
allocation 60,000.00
Galls LLC-supplies 484.30
Georges Ringside Inc
services 5,000.00
Grau Funeral Homes
services 1,200.00
Helping Services for NE IA
allocation 1,500.00
Holiday Inn-mtg 92.96
Heather Homewood
supplies 46.15
IA Workforce Development
services 308.35
ISAC-dues 5,200.00
Jims Full Service-fuel 134.00
Jill Kistler-mileage 15.90
L & M Gas & Go-fuel 239.55
Revelyn Lonning-postage 7.19
William Moody-mileage 60.00
NEIT-services 202.48
News Publishing
services 1,301.95
Jarrod Olson-services 90.00
Paetec-phone 125.19
Postville Herald-services 408.61
Quillins-supplies 266.35
Rileys-supplies 74.62
Rite Price-supplies 147.88
Securus Technologies
supplies 326.38
Shopko-supplies 125.86
Solutions-services 4,252.00
Sommer Pumper-services 145.00
Torkelsons-services 46.55
Tri State Busi Machines
services 297.62
VMH-contract 8,333.33
Waste Mgmt-dumpster 43.00
Waukon State Bank-rent 250.00
Waukon Tire Center
services 76.95
Westwood Apts-rent 125.00
Winn Co Auditor-services 672.06
General Supplemental Fund
Denise Beyer-supplies 35.37
Caseys-fuel 9.52
Jims Full Service-fuel 70.40
News Publishing-services 27.34
Postville Herald-services 21.89
Well Grant Fund
UPS-postage 10.41
Rural Services Basic Fund
Alla Clayton Elec-internet 49.99
Alliant Energy-elec 83.03
Torkelsons-services 85.05
Records Management
Alla Co General Basic
correct claim 2,000.00
Secondary Road Fund
AAA Striping Service Co
services 20,481.33
AcenTek-phone 78.01
Alla Clayton Elec-elec 292.72
Alliant Energy-elec 248.75
American State Equip Co
parts 874.25
Ashbachers Bldg Supplies
supplies 22.93
Jeremy Bjerke
clothing allowance 220.00
Black Hills Energy-fuel 35.32
Bodensteiner Impl Co
parts 274.38
Bruening Rock Products
services 68,019.22
Carquest-supplies 452.18
Contech Const Products
culverts 19,140.20
Culligan-services 32.90
Fauser Energy Inc-fuel 21,719.70
Hansmeier Truck & Trailer
parts 452.90
IIW Engineers & Surveyors
services 24,511.50
IDOT-services 50.00
MSC Industrial Supply Co
supplies 119.14
News Publishing-services 47.88
Palmer Repair-parts 695.00
RICOH USA INC-services 322.98
Henry Sass-mileage 46.40
Michelle Stegen
clothing allowance 220.00
Sweeney Oil Co-fuel 2,927.66
Truck Country of IA
parts 1,244.16
Verizon Wireless-services 114.64
Waste Mgmt-services 187.89
WHKS-services 15,902.81
Zahn Plbg & Htg-supplies 77.00
Ziegler Inc-parts 722.66
Emergency Manag/Disaster
Alla Clayton Elec-internet 50.74
Assessor Fund
Paetec-phone 13.08
Pictometry Internatl Corp
services 25,732.16
Quillins-fuel 65.31
RICOH USA-services 54.92
Solutions-freight chg 2.00
Grand Total 342,354.98
wk 29
Waukon Area Fire
Protection District
Meeting at District Station
11 First Avenue Northeast
Waukon, Iowa 52172
Tuesday, July 1st, 2014

ATTENDANCE: Commission-
ers present were: Tony Baxter,
Loren Beneke, Adam Bieber, Bob
Larkin, Glen Mathis, Trent Mitch-
ell, and Greg Kerndt. Members
of the Fire Department were Fire
Chief Dave Martin and Assis-
tant Chief Paul Mathis. Special
guests Dave Zimmerman and
Josh Miller.
Tony Baxter called the meeting to
order at 8:00 P.M.
MINUTES: The minutes from
the June meeting were unani-
mously approved with a motion
by Beneke and second by Larkin.
The Treasurers report was
unanimously approved with a
motion by Mitchell and second by
BILL PAYMENT: A motion by
Kerndt and second by Bieber, the
board unanimously approved the
motion to pay the bills.
and Zimmerman were at the
meeting to discuss the alley be-
hind the re station. They asked
the board to write up a formal
agreement for an easement on
the alley. They wanted to make
sure if the station sells, they will
still be able to use the ally to ac-
cess the back of their properties.
The board decided to talk to At-
torney Shafer to write up a formal
agreement to have the board
look over.
reported the computers need to
be upgraded to be compliant with
the new state re systems. Martin
informed the board he only had to
order two new sets of gear for the
new re ghters instead of four.
The Chief also reported the res-
cue chainsaw failed and will need
to be replaced.
elections of re board ofcers
for 2014/2015 were as follows.
Mathis nominated Baxter for
Chairman with 2nd by Mitchell.
Mitchell nominated Mathis for
Co-Chairman with 2nd by Bieber.
Beneke nominated Bieber for
Secretary with 2nd by Larkin.
Mathis nominated Mitchell for
Treasurer with 2nd by Kerndt. All
nominations were passed unani-
ADJOURNMENT: A motion by
Beneke with a second by Kerndt
to schedule the next meeting for
Aug. 5th, 2014 at 8:00 p.m. at the
re station and the meeting was
Adam Bieber, Secretary
wk 29
Waukon Area Fire
Protection District
Bills For June 2014
Allamakee Clayton Electric
Loan Principal 935.89
Alliant Energy
Utlitlies 211.29
Black Hills Energy
Utilities 36.93
Carquest Waukon
Repairs & Maint Vehicle 47.96
Century Link
Phone 118.85
Chuck Votsmier
Repairs & Maint Equip 23.00
Communications Service Wis.
Repairs & Maint Equip 287.50
Cresco Building Service Inc.
Building Project 17762.15
Service Contract 75.00
Cunningham Hdw& Rental
Supplies 75.23
Jims Full Service
Fuel 469.82
Leschensky Insurance Agency
Equip Ins 10563.00
Liberty Mutual Insurance
Workmens Comp 8302.00
McMillan Auto
Vehicle Sold 90.00
McMillans Mufer
Fuel 83.50
News Publishing
News Publishing 93.15
Supplies 156.97
Turn Key Architects
Building Project 1141.25
Total: 40473.49
wk 29
City of Waukon
Council Proceedings
July 7, 2014
The Waukon City Council
met in regular session on July 7,
2014 at 7:00 oclock P.M. in the
Council Room of City Hall, 101
Allamakee Street, with Mayor
Loren Beneke presiding. Council
members present: Trent Mitchell,
Steve Wiedner, Don Steffens,
Dave Sanderson and Darrold
Brink. Council members absent:
none. Others present: Police
Chief Phil Young, Water/Sewer
Superintendent Robert Camp-
bell, Street Superintendent Ran-
dy Murphy, Development Ofcer/
Zoning Administrator Allen Lyon
and citizens.
The Mayor opened the meet-
ing with prayer.
Moved by: Sanderson. Sec-
onded by: Wiedner.
To approve the following con-
sent agenda items:
Minutes of June 16, 2014
Clerk/Treasurer Reports-May
Allamakee County Agricultural
Society, 705 Allamakee Street-
transfer from Pavilion to Grand-
stand (7-16-14 7-20-14); Class
C Liquor License renewal with
Sunday Sales and Outdoor Ser-
vice for JJ Sweeney, Inc. d/b/a
Mulligans, 610 Rossville Road
Payment of claims:
Alliant Energy
service 959.66
Allamakee Clayton Electric Coop
service 103.08
Allamakee Cty Econ Dev
1st qtr. contribution 3,098.25
AT & T
service 79.22
Airgas USA, LLC
maintenance agreement 33.40
AAA Striping Service Company
paint/apply 4,797.89
Allamakee County Sheriff
ans.service-June 14 750.00
Black Hills Energy
service 1,120.06
Bodensteiner Implement Co
parts 39.16
Brinks Tree Service, LLC
tree removal 250.00
Brown Supply Company
supplies 6,284.50
Carquest Auto Parts
supplies/parts 8.94
Carquest Auto Parts
supplies-ambulance 36.68
City Laundering Company
service 502.63
Cunningham Hardware
supplies-ambulance 99.16
Culligan Water Conditioning
service 31.00
Group Services, Inc.
self fnd req.-June 14 1,978.37
Group Services, Inc.
adm. fees-July 14 215.65
HD Supply Waterworks, Ltd.
supplies/parts 91.59
Hawkins, Inc.
supplies 2,212.84
Innovative Energy
fuel-ambulance 52.35
Interntl Inst of Municipal Clerks
annual membership 145.00
Iowa League of Cities
annual membership 1,746.00
JaDeccs, Inc.
supplies 99.95
Jims Full Service
fuel-ambulance 436.40
Jims Full Service
fuel 1,069.55
Keystone Laboratories, Inc.
samples 44.00
Kwik Trip, Inc.
fuel/copies 212.32
Lyle Signs, Inc.
signs 121.99
McDonald Supply
parts 263.90
Mathis Field Services, Inc.
service 2,970.00
Northeast Iowa Task Force
FY 2014-2015 dues 525.00
RACOM Corporation
parts/equipment 60.00
Reiser Implement, Inc.
parts/labor 120.42
Ricoh USA, Inc.
copier contract 920.63
River City Paving
supplies 378.88
Sandry Fire
supplies-ambulance 72.50
DuWayne Snitker
dog care 105.00
DuWayne Snitker
dog care/agreement 210.00
Test America
samples 198.77
Teamsters Local 238
union dues-July 14 264.72
Union Security Insurance Co
ins.-July 14 171.00
Waukon Economic Dev Corp
1st qtr. contribution 3,250.00
Waukon Tire Center, Inc.
parts/labor 337.79
Peggy Berg
digging bond refund 500.00
City of Waukon
petty cash 91.81
Waukon Economic Dev Corp
nal-Vision Project 10,000.00
withholding 3,901.05
withholding 7,127.80
Skyline Construction, Inc.
2013 St. Imp. Proj. 75,713.98
Skyline Construction, Inc.
3rd Ave. SE Wtr Main 5,107.72
Jeremy Powers d/b/a
The Restyling Specialists
Waterworth-CDBG 21,053.00
Roy & Sally Waterworth
return funds-CDBG 2,684.00
Treasurer, State of Iowa
sales tax 6,073.00
Regular Payroll
6/8/2014-6/21/2014 41,302.35
Waukon Postmaster
postage 153.00
withholding 4,026.20
withholding 8,298.02
Town & Country Sanitation
services 17,271.50
Waukon Postmaster
postage stamps 245.00
Fund Totals:
General: 64,149.93
Spec.Rev.Emply.Ben: 4,926.35
RUT: 20,054.12
Hotel/Motel-Econ.-Tour: 5,000.00
Water: 14,048.90
T&A Ins. Self Fund: 548.06
Sewer: 11,294.87
CDBG Housing Rehb: 23,737.00
Wellness Ctr: 6,405.43
Econ.Dev.Spec. Fund: 5,000.00
Street Fund: 75,713.98
Water Op. Maint: 5,107.72
Library Fund: 4,030.32
Yes: Steffens, Wiedner, Mitch-
ell, Brink, Sanderson. No: 0. The
Mayor declared the motion car-
This being the time and place
set for the Public Hearing on pro-
posed change of zoning district
classication for certain property
located at 2208 9th Street SW
and owned by Innovative Ag
Services Co., the Mayor called
for any oral objections and there
were none. The Clerk announced
that a written objection had been
received from Janet McMillan,
507 Allamakee Street and the
Mayor read the objection. After
discussion, the Mayor declared
the Public Hearing closed.
Public comments were heard
regarding water runoff and the
Third Street NE project.
An ordinance changing zoning
district classication from R-2
Single Family Residence District
to M-1 Manufacturing District
for certain real estate located at
2208 9th St. SW and owned by
Innovative Ag Services, Co. was
presented to the Council for ap-
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Wiedner.
To approve the rst reading.
Yes: Wiedner, Brink, Mitchell,
Steffens, Sanderson. No: 0. The
Mayor declared the motion car-
An ordinance changing zon-
ing district classication from R-
3 Single Family and Two Family
Residence District to R-4 Tran-
sition District for certain real es-
tate in the City of Waukon, Iowa
(Charles Bulman Estate) was
presented to the Council for ap-
Moved by: Wiedner. Second-
ed by: Steffens. To approve the
second reading.
Yes: Wiedner, Sanderson
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the motion
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Sanderson.
To waive the third and nal
Yes: Steffens, Sanderson,
Mitchell, Wiedner, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the motion
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Sanderson.
To approve the ordinance.
Yes: Brink, Steffens, Wiedner,
Apts. For Rent
Start at $9 PER WEEK
for 10 words or less.
25 each additional word after 10.
For Display Ads (Box Ads)
Call 563-568-3431 or e-mail
All Classified
Line Ads will
appear in
The Standard
& Northeast
Iowa Extra
Your Classied Line Ads will
appear in print as well as on
the internet in a Statewide
Classieds Database.
Phone 563-568-3431
is Thursday,
at 5 p.m. for the
following publication,
unless noted
Pets &
Page 6B The Standard Wednesday, July 16, 2014
For Rent
New homes, garages,
pole buildings, additions,
remodeling, siding, and
roofing. Call 563-586-
2980. w/t/d
Automotive Automotive
For Sale
1-Bedroom Apartment. Ap-
pliances included. Deposit re-
quired 563-568-4833.
1-2 Bedroom Apartments.
$400-$1000/month. All utili-
ties included. No pets. 563-
568-4170. w/t/d
Boats, Outboards. Our
Price is Best. AlumaCraft,
WarEagle, Mercury, Yamaha.
Check Price 608-326-2478.
STARKS, Prairie du Chien,
WI. w/t/d
Real Estate/
Homes for Sale
Retail/Commercial Space
in Waukon. 1,600 square
feet available. Will custom-
ize to meet your needs. Cost
of renovations will determine
rent. 563-419-9818. w/t/d
Wine, Beer, Spirits, Cigars.
New Brands, New Deals,
Hundreds of New Beers.
Close Outs, Case Prices.
STARKS, Prairie du Chien,
WI. Open Sundays. w/t/d
Four-Plus Bedroom Home.
Minimal down payment re-
quired and attractive nanc-
ing available. Call 563-539-
2166. w/ot/d
FREE. Outdoor barn cats and
kittens. Call 563-568-4228.
Cards of Thanks
For Sale: White Outdoor
LT165 Hydo 42" mower deck
w/42" 2-stage snow blower
w/chains. $1,400. 608-780-
8132. w/29/p
1-Bedroom Upstairs Apart-
ment. Very nice. No pets, no
smoking. $320/mo. plus de-
posit. 563-382-6499. w/t/d
Wanted: Looking for crop
land to rent in 2015. Call Paul
Bakewell at 563-380-9171.
1-Bedroom Apartment.
Downtown Waukon. Off-
street parking. Clean. No
smoking, no pets. 563-380-
7878. w/29/p
Full- or Part-Time Cook.
Apply in person at the Old
Rossville Store or call 563-
535-7272. w/31/d
I would like to thank all my family, friends and relatives for
the cards and good wishes I received for my 90th birthday.
I truly have been blessed. Thank you all for making my 90th
birthday a time to remember.
- Evelyn Manning
Spacious Upstairs 1-Bed-
room Apartment. Quiet.
Walk to downtown Waukon.
$400/mo. includes heat, wa-
ter, appliances. Laundry on
premises. No smoking, no
pets. Available August 1st.
563-380-1273. w/29/d
Large 2-Bedroom Apart-
ment. A/C, Laundry, off-
street parking, new carpet.
No pets. $450/mo. plus de-
posit. New Albin. 507-450-
9728. w/t/d
1-Bedroom Apartment in
Lansing. Kitchen, stove, re-
frigerator, living room, A/C,
water furnished, parking &
laundry room. Small pets
OK. One month free rent.
$350/mo. plus electricity.
319-415-2967. w/t/d
MFL MarMac CSD Posi-
tion Available. Paraprofes-
sional/Nurse Aid in Monona.
Desired credentials include
minimum of CNA certi-
cation. Please apply to: Dr.
Dale Crozier, Superintendent,
P.O. Box 1040, Monona, IA
52159. EOA/AA. w/30/d
John Boardman and his family would like to thank all for
their presents and presence as he celebrated his 100th birth-
day. Your cards, hugs, thoughts and words of encouragement
were greatly appreciated.
Thank you to everyone who remembered me at the time of my
surgery. Ladies, get your mammograms.
- Eloise Reed
Allamakee County Veterans
Affairs is accepting applica-
tions for the position of Com-
missioner of Veterans Affairs
Board. An applicant must be
a veteran as dened in Iowa
code section 35.1. Applica-
tions may be picked up at the
Allamakee County Veterans
Affairs Ofce located at 110
Allamakee St. Waukon, IA
52172. Allamakee County is
an Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer. w/30/d
Thank you to the doctors and staff at the Gundersen Clin-
ics in Waukon and La Crosse and to the cardiac care staff at
Veterans Memorial Hospital for saving my life.
- Craig Wedderspoon
Check out our inventory online at
or call 563-568-6357
Waukon, IA
Land Surveying
Construction Staking
Site Development
David Ericson
1423 Hartong Dr., Lansing
Lic. # 19245
Allamakee Housing Inc.
CALL NONA TODAY AT 563-568-0043
to nd out how you can come home to comfort!
Equal Housing Opportunity
1 Bedroom Assisted Living Apartments
at South Crest Manor II Apartments
Rent based on 30% of income, all utilities included
in rent. Daily group activities and 3 meals daily,
7 days a week. Healthcare provided by Northgate
Care Center, owned and operated by ABCM
Corporation. Staff on duty 24 hours a day.
car boat furniture misc.
MMM Miii isss ssss siii isss ssss siii ippp pppp piii i
MMM Miii innn niii i SSS Sttt tooo orrr raaa aggg geee e
PH: 563-568-2377
in Waukon
7,200 square feet of
commercial/retail space.
Can be divided to suit
your needs.
Call 563-568-6170
or 563-568-1775
Wages depend on
experience. Benets
include 401k, health
insurance, paid holidays.
EOE - Women & Minorities
encouraged to apply.
Apply at:
900 Montgomery St., Decorah
P.O. Box 127, Decorah or online
At least three years
of experience a must.
Complete overhaul
experience preferred.
Competitive wage
and benets.
Please send resume to
1620 Old Hwy. 9
Waukon, IA 52172
or stop by and talk to Lee.
7 days a week
Early delivery
65 miles daily
2.6 hours to deliver
Prot $1,225 every
4 weeks
Please call Wanda
Competitive Wages
Weekend Differential
Vacation Pay & Sick Pay
Holiday Pay & Christmas
Uniforms & Shoes Provided
2:00 - 10:00 PM
We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Southcrest is a part of ABCM
Corporation, a recognized leader in
health care services in Iowa.
602 2nd St. S.W.
Waukon, IA 52172
Pick up an Application at:
Lavonne Callahan
Dietary Supervisor
Thornton Manor
1329 Main Street
Lansing, IA
563-538-4236 EOE
3:45-7:15 PM
Thornton Manor
Lansing, IA
Bonnie Weymiller
Director of Nursing
563-538-4236 EOE
PM shift every other
weekend and PRN.
PM shift and night Shift.
Weekend positions available.
Weekend and shift differential.
Competitive Wages
Weekend Differential
Prorated Vacation Pay, Sick
Pay & Christmas Bonus
Holiday Pay
Uniforms & Shoes Provided
Free Meals
2:00 PM - 10:00 PM
Alternating Weekends
We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Northgate is a part of ABCM
Corporation, a recognized leader in
health care services in Iowa.
960 4th St. NW
Waukon, IA 52172
Pick up an Application at:
Competitive Wages
Weekend Differential
Prorated Vacation Pay, Sick
Pay & Christmas Bonus
Holiday Pay
Uniforms & Shoes Provided
Free Meals
6:00 AM - 2:00 PM
We are an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Northgate is a part of ABCM
Corporation, a recognized leader in
health care services in Iowa.
960 4th St. NW
Waukon, IA 52172
Pick up an Application at:
CNA Positions Available
Full-time and Part-time shifts available
$500 Sign On Bonus. Earn up to $11.50 Starting
Competitive Wage!
Elkader Care Center
116 Reimer St. SW, Elkader, IA 52043
Please contact Kristin at:
Elkader Care Center
116 Reimer ST. SW, Elkader 245-1620
We are currently seeking a full-time
RN & LPN to join our caring team.
Day Shift. $1,000 sign on bonus.
Call 563-380-8898
if interested
Dairy farmer looking for individual to work
20-40 hours per week. Duties include milking and
other miscellaneous chores. Experience with driving
tractor preferred but not required. Farm located 5
miles north of Postville and 10 miles from Waukon.
Northern Engraving Corporation,
Spring Grove Division will be expanding
its production operations and is accepting
applications for
Starting Wage - $8.25 per hour. Top rate after
completion of 60 working days. Shift premium
for second shift. Benets include paid vacation,
paid holidays, health, sickness and accident
coverage and 401(k) savings program with
Company matching contribution.
Northern Engraving
Spring Grove Division
202 4th Avenue NE
Spring Grove, MN 55974
Equal Opportunity Employer
Apply in person at...
Full-Time Production
Good Samaritan Society - Waukon is hiring:
EOE, Drug-Free Workplace.
Part-Time Dietary Aides
Full & Part-Time CNAs
Please apply online at
Laborers, Concrete Finishers, CDL Drivers
Apply at
or 2201 State Hwy. 9
Decorah, IA 52101
For The Construction Season
Competitive Wages - 401K & Health Insurance Benefts
EEO/AA Employer - Women &
Minorities are encouraged to apply.
Full-time salaried position. Approximately three days a week
as aide supervisor and two days a week as a Home Health Nurse
with scheduled visits. Must be Iowa licensed RN with a four year
degree. Home Health experience is preferred. Duties will include
scheduling visits with Home Health patients and the supervision
of Homecare Aides. Benets are available.
Please Contact Human Resources at: Palmer Lutheran Health
Center, 112 Jefferson Street, West Union, IA 52175
Apply online at
Phone 563-422-3876 Fax: 563-422-9754
An Equal Opportunity Employer
Commercial Vehicle Group in Monona has openings
for Production Associates on 1st shift (6-4:30pm M-TH)
to assemble wire harnesses and related components.
No previous manufacturing experience required but
successful candidates will have demonstrated attention to
detail, strong work ethic and good attendance.
CVG offers extensive benefts including medical,
dental, vision, life, short and long-term disability, 401(k)
with match & more!
Dedicated team players that are interested in joining a
growing company should apply
Monday through Thursday, 8am to 3pm:
301 W. SPRUCE ST., MONONA, IA 52159
CVG is an equal opportunity employer.
Are you motivated to learn a new career
through on-the-job training?
Do you have a great work history, solid work ethics,
and a clean driving record?
Apply in person at
245 Business Park Drive,
Postville, IA.
Monday-Friday 8am-5pm.
Apply today at our leading site construction frm doing cellular, wind,
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Parts Manager &
Parts Counter Person
Letter to the Editor
... that I tried to watch a
little of the World Cup soc-
cer action while the USA
team was still in action, but
could not really appreciate
the game.
And like so many others
in the United States, I lost all
interest once the USA lost.
Those many others I
suspect are those maybe 30
years old or older. American
kids seem to like the game,
and American mothers who
dont want their young sons
to get hurt playing that rough
game of football also like
It might help if I knew the
But I have always felt that
what I dislike is the lack of
scoring action. However, on
the same day the USA was
losing 2-1 in overtime, I lat-
er became aware that I had
heard the Chicago Cubs also
play a 2-1 baseball game that
lasted about three and a half
hours... longer than the soc-
cer match!
All depends on what we
have grown up with, I sup-
Speaking of the Chicago
Cubs, we long-suffering Cub
fans were suffering once
again when the Cubs gave
away two starting pitch-
ers, one with a team-leading
number of wins, and the
other with a team-leading
earned run average.
That happened after we
were teased by the best suc-
cess the Cubs have enjoyed
this season, maybe for a
couple seasons. They had
won 25 and lost 19 during the
stretch, and had closed to just
eight games under .500 with
a four-game winning streak.
There were hopes for a win-
ning season.
Hopes dashed by the trade.
Did it affect the rest of the
team? Next day, they lost 13-
In return for those pitch-
ing stars, the Cubs got a sore-
armed pitcher who was sent
down to AAA and where he
had an ERA of nearly five.
They got a shortstop prospect
who has been injured, and
who is being slated for only
Class AA action. The Cubs
already have an all-star short-
stop and a highly touted AAA
league shortstop. They also
got an outfielder of single A
league quality. Plus a player
to be named later.
So why make such an ap-
parently unfavorable trade?
Reports say they shed
about $5.5 million in sala-
ries. Hmm! Thats about one
years salary for a top notch
major leaguer. It gives them
about $20 million with which
to acquire someone for three
or four years... someone as
good as the two they traded
Even if the weather im-
proves, and todays forecast
holds no promise of that, it is
And then I wrote ...
by Dick Schilling, Editor Emeritus
going to be a long summer.
Speaking of weather, I
had something happen when
I mowed the lawn last week
that I have never experienced
before. As soon as I started
the first cut with the riding
lawnmower, I noticed a bird
zoom from behind and fly
across the front of the mow-
er. When it kept happening,
I noticed that the bird had a
forked tail, similar to what
swallows display. Soon, there
were a couple of them. And
when once one came fly-
ing straight at me, I thought
maybe it was large enough
to be a Purple Martin. But on
further reflection, I still favor
a swallow.
I suspect the mower was
disturbing insects which I
could not see, but the birds
obviously could.
More power to em. There
are lots of bugs this summer.
THE STANDARD Wednesday, July 16, 2014
The views expressed on this page are not necessarily views shared by this newspaper
I began noticing some-
thing wasnt right in 2006,
said 67-year-old Linda Buy-
tendorp of Crawfordville,
Florida, but I was in denial
and so was my husband. I
told him he needed to see a
doctor, but he said nothing
was wrong and if I kept it up
he was going to walk out and
never come back.
What the Buytendorps
were denying was husband
Frans out-of-character prob-
lems with confusion and
memory. Before his retire-
ment, Frans had been the re-
gional president of a chemi-
cal company with 14 plants
stretching from Boston to
Miami. By 2006, he was hav-
ing trouble understanding his
bank statements.
And hed been an avid
reader, sometimes two or
three books a week, said
Buytendorp. Then I began
noticing hed read a book a
while and have to start over
because of forgetting what
hed read.
When the Buytendorps
visited Lindas hospitalized
mother in 2010, Frans be-
came deeply confused, in-
cluding not knowing where
he was (Utah), why (to see
his mother-in-law) or later
that she had died. After re-
turning to Florida, the Buy-
tendorps soon discovered
Frans had a form of demen-
tia, probably Alzheimers
disease. Physicians can only
diagnose Alzheimers dis-
ease with 100 percent cer-
tainty postmortem.
by Daniel J. Vance, MS, LPC, NCC
Buytendorp had advice for
family members of people
exhibiting dementia symp-
toms. First, they need to do
whatever possible to get their
loved ones to a doctor, but
not just any doctor, she said.
They need to visit a memory
disorders clinic. Our rst ex-
perience was with a neurolo-
gist who didnt specialize in
Alzheimers. He only put my
husband on medication, and
didnt give us so much as a
pamphlet about what would
happen during the course of
the disease.
So they visited a memory
disorders clinic in Tallahas-
see. It was there I learned
how to care for (Frans) and
go along with what he said,
she said. Sometimes, you
have to b to a dementia pa-
tient. For example, (74-year-
old Frans) sometimes thinks
our adult children are still
teenagers and will want to
know where they are. If I
correct him, and say theyre
grown, he becomes con-
fused. But if I say they are
at swim practice and will be
home at 9:30, hes all right.
She said learning to not
correct her husbands mem-
ory has improved their mar-
riage more than anything.
Buytendorp also stressed
the importance of education,
and seeking knowledge from
groups like Forget Me Not
on Facebook.
Contact: danieljvance.
com [Sponsored by Blue Val-
ley Sod and Palmer Bus Ser-
To the Editor:
Some Allamakee quarry
owners were at a recent meet-
ing of the Board of Supervi-
sors. Last year one quarry
company received 95% of the
ood work and the other quar-
ries in the county received the
other 5%, according to one
quarry owners information.
Our Allamakee County
Engineer said it was because
there is always someone at
that quarry and they have
more quarries. We assume
he meant there was some-
one at these quarries to drive
the end loader and an end
loader there. He added that
the quarry company has its
own trucks. Well, the quarry
across the road does not have
someone in it all the time.
And the trucks going in and
out lately have been Allama-
kee County trucks. And since
the end loader only shows up
now and then, there is not an
end loader there all the time.
The end loader belongs to Al-
lamakee County, at least the
one that was just there.
That sure would make run-
ning a quarry easy if Alla-
makee County furnished the
trucks, truck drivers, the end
loader, the fuel for the end
loader and trucks and their
upkeep. Then all the quarries
could sell rock cheap. Their
only investment would be
the crushing of the rock and
the scales. And this quarrys
scale isnt the type of scale
our County Engineer said he
wants quarries to have. The
scale does not have a time
stamp, it does not have elec-
tricity. These were some of
the grievances our Allamakee
County Engineer had with the
other quarries.
So, is our Allamakee
County Engineer saying, Do
what I say, not what I do?
And for those who have
asked why a quarry company
would haul rock into a quarry,
you will have to ask them. We
can make a guess.
Dan Bechtel, Waukon
Dean and Sherry Bechtel,
for Sale
681 Bear Hollow Rd.,
Call for Availability 563-535-9455
Coming Soon: Tomatoes,
Zucchini, Muskmelons & More
Beans, Peas,
Cucumbers, Carrots,
Beets, Green Onions,
Radishes, Peppers,
Red Potatoes, Cabbage
1307 Sherman Ridge Rd., Waukon 563-568-4547
A-52 or Elon Dr. East of Waukon, right on Sherman Ridge Rd., 1 mile
Yoders Country Store
Open Mon.-Sat. 8 a.m.-6 p.m.
Groceries at
Wednesdays 1-5pm
*** NOTICE*** NO Farmers
Market on Wed., July 23
Public Notices...
Continued from Page 11A
Sanderson, Mitchell. No: 0. The
Mayor declared the ordinance
approved and the Clerk assigned
the number 728 to the ordinance.
The Mayor discussed with the
Council new re station lot. No
action taken.
The Mayor updated the Coun-
cil on the electronic message
center for downtown square and
noted the least expensive way to
obtain electricity is to tie into the
street light.
The Council discussed col-
lapsed oor in the Fruechte build-
ing on Main Street caused by the
Moved by: Steffens. Seconded
by: Brink.
To proceed with administrative
search warrant.
Yes: 5. No: 0. The Mayor de-
clared the motion carried.
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Sanderson.
To approve resolution waiving
right to review Mark Lomen sub-
division plat.
Yes: Wiedner, Sanderson,
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the resolu-
tion approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2843 to the
Moved by: Sanderson. Sec-
onded by: Mitchell.
To approve resolution waiving
right to review LeRoy McCabe
subdivision plat.
Yes: Steffens, Sanderson,
Mitchell, Wiedner, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the resolu-
tion approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2844 to the
Moved by: Wiedner. Second-
ed by: Brink.
To approve resolution waiving
the right to review Daniel D. Wil-
lis, Nicole M. Willis and Daniel L.
Denk subdivision plat.
Yes: Brink, Steffens, Wiedner,
Sanderson, Mitchell. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the reso-
lution approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2845 to the
The Council discussed Rich-
ard Christianson high water bill at
605 1st Avenue SW.
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Sanderson.
To approve credit on his ac-
count of $232.82.
Yes: 5. No: 0. The Mayor de-
clared the motion carried.
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Wiedner.
To approve resolution agree-
ing to transfer the total of
$3,096.20 (Hotel/Motel money
received in June, 2014 and de-
posited into the General Fund)
from the General Fund to Hotel/
Motel (Park Improvements) Fund
= $2,322.15 (75%) and to the
Hotel/Motel (Tourism/Economic
Development) Fund = $774.05
Yes: Wiedner, Sanderson,
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the resolu-
tion approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2846 to the
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Wiedner.
To approve resolution agree-
ing to transfer $627.15 from the
Hotel/Motel (Tourism/Economic
Development) Fund for repay-
ment to the Economic Develop-
ment Special Account Fund, in
accordance with Resolution No.
Yes: Wiedner, Sanderson,
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the resolu-
tion approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2847 to the
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Wiedner.
To approve resolution agree-
ing to transfer $2,558.92 from
the 2013 Flood Fund to the 2011
Capital Improvements Fund.
Yes: Wiedner, Sanderson,
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the resolu-
tion approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2848 to the
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Wiedner.
To approve resolution agree-
ing to transfer $988.38 from the
Fire Capital Improvement/Equip-
ment Fund to the Debt Service
Fund to be used as part of prin-
cipal payment due in FYE 2015
for the $186,000.00 Fire Truck
Loan General Obligation Note
with Farmers & Merchants Sav-
ings Bank. The $988.38 was
reimbursed to the City (Receipt
#25302 dated 6-24-14) from the
Waukon Area Fire Protection
District, due to principal paid in
excess of the Citys fty percent
(50%) of the new re truck.
Yes: Wiedner, Sanderson,
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. No: 0.
The Mayor declared the resolu-
tion approved and the Clerk as-
signed the number 2849 to the
The Mayor discussed having
a special council meeting on vari-
ous matters.
Moved by: Mitchell. Seconded
by: Brink.
To adjourn.
Yes: 5. No: 0. The Mayor de-
clared the motion carried.
Diane Sweeney, City Clerk
wk 29
City of Waukon
Ordinance No. 728
An Ordinance Changing
Zoning District Classication
from R-3 Single Family and
Two Family Residence District
to R-4 Transition District for
Certain Real Estate in the City
of Waukon, Iowa
Be it ordained by the Council
of the City of Waukon, Iowa:
Section 1. The Ofcial Zoning
Map of the City of Waukon, Iowa,
incorporated in the Code of Or-
dinances of the City of Waukon,
Iowa, 1998, at Section 165.13, by
reference, is hereby amended by
changing the zoning district clas-
sication from R-3 single fam-
ily and two family district to R-4
transition district for the follow-
ing described real estate located
within the city:
Lots 9, 10, 11, 12 and 14 all
in Lot 13 in the Southwest Quar-
ter of the Northeast Quarter of
Section 31, Township 98 North,
Range 5 West of the 5th P.M.
Section 2. The Council nds
that such zoning change is con-
sistent with the comprehensive
plan of the city and is in harmony
with the use of adjacent property
and with the spirit of the Waukon
Zoning Ordinance. The Council
further nds that the Planning and
Zoning Commission has recom-
mended approval of this zoning
Section 3. The city clerk is
directed, after the effective date
hereof, to le a certied copy
of this ordinance and of a map
showing the location of the prop-
erty hereby rezoned in the ofce
of the Allamakee County Re-
Section 4. All ordinances or
parts of ordinances in conict
with this ordinance are hereby
Section 5. If any section, provi-
sion or part of this ordinance shall
be adjudged invalid or unconstitu-
tional, such adjudication shall not
affect the validity of the ordinance
as a whole or any section, provi-
sion or part thereof not adjudged
invalid or unconstitutional.
Section 6. This ordinance shall
be in effect after its nal passage,
approval and publication as pro-
vided by law.
First Reading: June 16, 2014.
Ayes: Wiedner, Brink, Mitchell,
Sanderson. Nays: None. Absent:
Second Reading: July 7, 2014.
Ayes: Wiender, Sanderson,
Steffens, Mitchell, Brink. Nays:
Third and Final Reading and
Passage: July 7, 2014.
Ayes: Steffens, Sanderson,
Mitchell, Wiedner, Brink. Nays:
Passed and adopted by the
Council on the 7th day of July,
2014 and approved by the Mayor
on this 7th day of July, 2014.
Loren Beneke, Mayor
Attest: Diane Sweeney,
City Clerk
wk 29
City of Waukon
Library Claims Approved
for Payment by Waukon
Library Board
To the City Clerk: The follow-
ing claims were presented to the
Waukon Library Board for the
month of June, 2014:
Alliant Energy
service 631.04
Black Hills Energy
service 112.37
Baker & Taylor Books
books 316.60
Blank Park Zoo
enrich Iowa 404.12
C4L & Associates
enrich Iowa 400.00
Debuhr & Casper Plumbing
parts 75.00
Demco, Inc.
supplies 375.16
Grout Museum District
enrich Iowa 196.00
Iowa Communications Network
service 1.19
Perfection Learning Corp.
books 645.00
Recorded Books, LLC
books 103.49
Ricoh USA
copier contract 99.04
Ricoh USA
copier contract 74.44
Robey Memorial Library
petty cash 61.38
The Zinghoppers Group, Inc.
enrich Iowa 375.00
Weber Paper Co.
supplies 357.79
Fund Totals:
Library Fund: 4,227.62
wk 29
City of Waukon
Park Claims Approved
for Payment by Waukon
Park Board

To the City Clerk: The follow-
ing claims were presented to
the Waukon Park Board for the
month of June, 2014:
Black Hills Energy
service 892.64
Alliant Energy
service 1,829.21
American Legion Post #62
ag 40.00
Anamosa State Penitentiary
work agreement 420.00
Benjegerdes Machine Inc.
parts 5.10
Bodensteiner/Waukon Implement
parts/labor 446.68
Brooklyn Adam
reimbursement 15.08
Bruening Rock Products
supplies 26.71
Casper Plumbing & Heating
parts/labor 1,445.00
Century Link
service 238.50
Kelly Concrete
repair/labor 1,772.00
Clark Tire Center, Inc.
parts/labor 36.00
Cunningham Hardware & Rental
supplies 112.48
Palmer Repair
parts/labor 60.00
Decker Sporting Goods
supplies 115.85
Diamond Vogel Paint
supplies 1,148.80
Fareway Stores, Inc.
supplies 49.49
Hartig Drug Company
supplies 13.43
Hausladens Auto Supply
parts 86.64
Innovative Ag Services Co.
supplies 244.65
Innovative Energy
fuel 1,366.27
JaDeccs Computer Service
supplies 78.00
Ken Kerr Electric
parts/labor 186.20
Konkel Forest Products, Inc.
supplies 480.00
Martin Brothers Distributing, Co.
supplies 320.62
McDonald Supply
parts 3.67
Myers-Cox Company
concessions 1,109.68
concessions 2,028.70
supplies 263.81
Quillins Food Ranch
supplies 110.41
R & R Dairy
concessions 736.85
Rileys, Inc.
supplies 231.50
Rite Price Ofce Supply
supplies 219.25
Rockweiler Appliance & TV
refrigerator 179.95
supplies 77.60
Storey Kenworthy/ASI
supplies 43.08
Swim Outlet
supplies 465.12
Thunder Hills Country Club
chairs 200.00
Turf N Timber
supplies 366.16
US Cellular
service 87.13
Village Farm & Home
supplies 1,060.93
Weber Paper Company
supplies 72.00
Fund Totals:
General: $18,685.19
wk 29
City of Waukon
Waukon Wellness Center
Claims Approved for Payment
by Wellness Center Board
To the City Clerk: The follow-
ing claims were presented to the
Waukon Wellness Center Board
for the month of June, 2014:
fees 7.50
The Redwoods Company
bankcard fees 134.19
Black Hills Energy
service 2,188.22
Cardmember Service
supplies 220.82
Century Link
service 247.75
Alliant Energy
service 3,413.43
Benjegerdes Machine, Inc.
parts/labor 17.28
Cunningham Hardware & Rental
supplies 124.74
Floors Plus LLC
supplies 80.00
Johnson Controls
parts 300.00
News Publishing Co. Inc.
service 19.64
Push Pedal Pull
supplies 138.86
Weber Paper Co.
supplies 631.99
West Side Waukon Lumber
supplies 15.87
Winona Controls, Inc.
supplies 2,765.00
Fund Totals:
Wellness Ctr Fund: 10,305.29
wk 29
City of Lansing
Regular Council Meeting
Monday, July 7th, 2014
The City Council meeting was
called to order at 7:00 p.m. in the
Council Chambers by Mayor Pro
Tem Conway. Council members
Darling, Kolsrud, Roeder and
Peterson Trucking
Rip Rap for Hill 480.00
Petty Cash
Library Petty Cash 58.98
Petty Cash
Petty Cash-City Hall 55.48
Petty Cash
Umpire Pay 90.00
Racom Corporation
Radio Antenna 17.80
River City Paving
Cold Mix 932.48
Schwartzhoff, Theresa
Lifeguard Training 100.00
Team Laboratory
Supplies 952.75
Treasurer State of Iowa
Quarterly Sales Tax 3,654.00
U S Postal Ofce
Post Ofce Box-Library 86.00
U S Postal Ofce
Water Bill Postage 194.14
Shipping 7.20
USA Bluebook
Curb Stop 269.93
Village Farm and Home
Supplies 1,060.11
Zee Medical
Supplies 94.05
Receipts for the month of June:
Property taxes $14,137.14
Road Use tax $9,194.26
Local Option Sales tax
& assessments $7,053.94
Hotel/Motel Tax $322.84
Interest $137.68
Water sales, tax, &
late charges $13,246.35
Sewer fees, tax, &
late charges $23,552.89
Solid waste collection, bins
and late charges $5,674.95
Marina $2,556.23
Miscellaneous Revenue/
Donations $5,084.56
Liquor Licenses & Cigarette
Permits $37.50
Library Reimburse $7,439.86
Building Permits $75.00
FEMA Grants/
Reimbursements $16,473.13
Summer Rec & Pool $6,315.25
Police Fines/Inspections $100.00
residents voiced their concern
about the forming of a mobile
home park on the South side of
town. The council insured the
residents that they would talk to
the City attorney regarding this
Motion was made by Wagner
and seconded by Darling to ap-
prove Lions Fish Days requests.
Ayes: Darling, Conway, Kolsrud,
Roeder, Wagner. Nays: None.
The Mayor Pro Tem declared the
motion carried.
Motion was made by Kol-
srud and seconded by Wagner
to approve planting a Golden
Rain Crab Tree on Mt. Hosmer
in memory of Joyce Shogren as
soon as a Parks Board Repre-
sentative and a Shogren family
could meet and discuss location.
Ayes: Darling, Conway, Kolsrud,
Roeder, Wagner. Nays: None.
The Mayor Pro Tem declared the
motion carried.
Motion was made by Darling
and seconded by Kolsrud to ap-
prove Terisa Steiber requests to
have horses at 977 W. Main St.
as long as it is agreed upon by
the surrounding property owners.
Ayes: Darling, Conway, Kolsrud,
Roeder, Wagner. Nays: None.
The Mayor Pro Tem declared the
motion carried.
City Clerk was directed to
write a letter to the property own-
ers at 650 S. 2nd Street and 631
S. Front Street regarding the city
code nuisance violations.
committee plans on meeting at
City Hall for a meeting on July
was made by Darling and sec-
onded by Kolsrud to set assess-
ment hearing for the North Front
Street water and sewer project for
August 18th. Ayes: Darling, Con-
way, Kolsrud, Roeder, Wagner.
Nays: None. The Mayor Pro Tem
declared the motion carried.
Upon discussion, meeting ad-
journed at 8:35 p.m.
Rebecca Conway,
Mayor Pro Tem
ATTEST: Katie A. Becker,
City Clerk
wk 29
Wagner were present; People
Service Rep Draeger and Police
Ofcer Rosendahl were present.
Mayor Brennan was absent.
p.m. Mayor Pro Tem Conway
opened the public hearing on
raising water and sewer rates Or-
dinance #191. Clerk stated there
were no objections received at
the City Hall; few residents stated
that it will have a large impact on
people with a set income. At 7:25
p.m. Mayor Pro Tem Conway
closed the public hearing.
Ordinance #191 Respecifying
the water and sewer rates was
read for the rst time.
tion was made by Darling and
seconded by Roeder to approve
the Consent Agenda: Payment
of claims, receipts for the month
of June, department expense re-
port, Mays Clerk and Treasurer
Report, council minutes for the
June 16th and 18th meeting, Li-
brary minutes from May 19th, and
Lansing Fire Dept. liquor. Ayes:
Darling, Conway, Kolsrud, Ro-
eder, Wagner. Nays: None. The
Mayor Pro Tem declared the mo-
tion carried.
Payment of Claims July 2014:
Allamakee County Sheriff
Radio Dispatch 100.00
Alliant Energy
Electric Service 6,964.53
Anamosa State Penitentiary
28 E Agreement 190.00
Aquatic Technology Inc
Float and Rope - Pool 118.66
Uniforms 105.92
Baker & Taylor
Library Books 163.71
Becker, Katie
Mileage Reimburse 28.01
Becker, Katie
HRA Reimbursement 124.99
Brennan, Alison
Mileage Reimburse 93.20
Cardmember Services
Fuse for Water Dept 84.17
City of Caledonia
Baseball Tournament 75.00
Century Link
phone/internet service 874.69
Supplies 409.56
Chris Funk, Jr. Stars
Baseball Tournament 100.00
City of Lansing
Library Water/Sewer 82.76
Coles Auto Repair
Vehicle Maintenance 80.00
Davy Engineering
Storm Damage Assess 798.84
Epic Insurance
Life Insurance 92.84
Fauser Energy Resources
Propane 1,009.02
Gundersen Lutheran Health Plan
Health Insurance 4,785.00
Hill, Troy
HRA Reimbursement 213.39
Workers Comp 1,860.00
Innovative Energy
Gasohol 1,040.44
Iowa DNR
Water Supply Fee 116.79
Iowa League of Cities
Membership Fees 672.00
Iowa Prison Industries
Supplies 87.30
Kerndt Brothers Savings Bank
Water Bill Debit Fees 13.60
Lifeguard Uniforms 104.40
Lansing Auto Parts
Supplies 344.85
Lansing Hardware Service
Supplies 404.17
Lansing Lions Club
Fish Days Donation 1,250.00
Lansing Liquor and More
Liquor License Refund 56.25
Lynne David
Water Aerobics Class 500.00
Mathis Field Service
Clean Sewer System 2,613.00
Mississippi Welders Supply Co
Supplies 71.00
Municipal Supply Inc
Water Meters 928.00
News Publishing Inc
Help Wanted Ad-Library 11.75
Nuehring, Kacey
Mileage Reimburse 215.12
People Service
Water/Sewer Cont. 16,020.00

1. High School Diploma or GED equivalent.
2. Mechanical Aptitude.
3. Ability to use all gages and gaging techniques required.
4. Ability to operate equipment and perform minor machine set-ups.
5. Ability to consistently meet production and quality standard.
6. Ability to demonstrate the knowledge and understanding of all required operator
7. Good communication and teamwork skills.
8. Ability to identify routine problem causation and correct routine problems.
9. Use math skills for blue print reading, gaging and SPC.
10. Possess the ability to assist lesser-skilled employees.
11. Demonstrate the understanding of the manufacturing process and machine
requirements to perform basic and repetitive work assignments.
12. Provide written communication as needed.
13. Must comply with all company policies and procedures, including safety
guidelines and practices.
1. Previous problem solving and trouble shooting skills/experience.
2. Forklift operation/material-handling experience.
3. Experience operating multiple-types of manufacturing equipment.
401(k) Savings Plan, with a
Company Match of 50% of a
contribution up to 7%
Health, Dental, Prescription Drug
and Vision Plans
Paid Vacation
Short-term and Long-term Disability
Tuition Reimbursement
Flexible Spending Account
88 Hours of Holiday Pay Per Year
Employee Activities, Family Events,
Wellness Program
Shift differentials are: $1.15/hour for 2nd shift (3pm-11pm) &
$1.70/hour for 3rd shift (11pm - 7am)
Formerly Infastech Decorah LLC

Position Purpose:
With training and supervision will manufacture tooling for Stanley Engineered
Fastening using state of the art CNC wire, sinker, mill, lathe, cutter grinder
Produce heading and secondary tools by:
Working off of a prioritized schedule of tools to make tooling as needed.
Using CAD and G&M code programming.
Demonstrating a basic understanding of preventive maintenance checks as needed.
Capable of using measuring equipment to ensure quality standards are met.
Follows all safety rules and OSHA regulations.
Education and Experience:
High school diploma or GED equivalent CNC Technical school graduate
Demonstrated knowledge of shop math Previous CNC equipment Operator
Ability to read blueprints experience
Knowledge of G&M code programming Knowledge of CAD/CAM
Please complete our companys application at the
Iowa Works located at 312 Winnebago, Decorah, IA 52101.
Phone: 563-382-0457, Monday-Friday, 9am-4pm.
All qualied applicants that apply for Stanley Black & Decker will receive
consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, sexual
orientation, national origin, disability or protected veteran status.
Wednesday, July 16, 2014 THE STANDARD
The following excerpts
were published in the Lan-
sing papers 75 and 60 years

75 Years Ago
July 19, 1939

This Week in the
County, State and Nation
Des Moines, July 13, (AP)
Appointment of a new man-
ager of the West Des Moines
liquor store launched the
Iowa liquor commissions
new policy of a 60-40 ratio
of republicans to democrats
to be extended as rapidly as
possible, M.L. Curtis, com-
mission chairman, said today.
In the rst appointment of a
liquor store manager since
the commission became re-
publican July 1, Basil Taylor,
a republican, replaced Gerald
Cooper, a democrat, at the
West Des Moines store.
Harlan, Ky. (AP) Twen-
ty-two candidates are after
the job of coroner in bloody
Harlan county where a week
rarely passes without at least
one killing. The coroner is
pay by fee.

A Message Via The Air
Residents of Lansing were
rather curious about 7 oclock
last Wednesday evening,
when an airplane circled the
town, ying very low, sev-
eral times and apparently
was trying to land. However,
such proved not to be the
case, as the aviator turned
out to be John Sullivan of
La Crosse, who after several
circles, threw out a message
in a container to his young
lady friend, Miss Rita Mary
Verdon. The young man has
visited here before and knew
the location of her home
his message landing near Dr.
Thorntons corner in the same
block, very close to the Hess
house in which Miss Verdon
lives. He is a grandson of Lar-
ry Keenan, former Lafayette
pioneer, now living in North
La Crosse, and a ne appear-
ing young manwho gets a
message to his girl friendor
knows the reason why.

Scott Jones Dwelling and
Garage Sold at Auction
An auction sale was held
by the Waukon school board
on Friday afternoon to dis-
pose of the remaining one of
the four residence properties
acquired by the board in order
to clear the half block west of
the high school building for
an athletic eld. The school
board had previously paid
$3800 for the corner property
of the late Scott Jones and the
dwelling and garage thereon
were what were auctioned
The house of six rooms
and bath brought $325, Wm.
Ashline, manager of the Eq-
uity store, being the purchas-
er, who after acquiring a lot to
remove it to, will occupy it as
a home for himself and fam-
ily. F.H. Meierkord became
the owner of the garage on his
bid of $66. Dr. R.R. Jeffries,
president of the school board,
ofciated as auctioneer.

A bunch of jolly boys from
Sixteen (Linton township)
came over Sunday and made
it plenty hot for our baseball
team. It was anybodys game
until the last man was out,
with Waterville winning 10 to
8. The new section boss, Gay
Kelly, saved the game for Wa-
terville with his Dizzy Dean

Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Her-
manson of Austin, Minn., and
Mr. and Mrs. Toy Thron of
Northwood, Iowa, motored
here Sunday for a visit with
relatives and to see the old
playground in the Paint Creek
valley where the Hermansons
were raised and left when
they were children. There
sure has been some changes
since then.

Harpers Ferry
A great many people from
various parts of the state are
taking advantage of the excel-
lent shing to be found near
Dam No. 9 and in small lakes
north of town.

The Harpers Hawks took
Lansing into camp Sunday by
the score of 8 to 0. Gabriel-
son did the mound work for
the locals and did a nice job
of it. Next Sunday the newly
re-organized team of Spill-
ville will meet the Hawks
here. These two teams went
eleven innings before a score
was made last fall. Spillville
consolidated with the Deco-
rah Indians this year but have
recently quit Decorah and or-
ganized their last years team.
This should be a real game.
Gabrielson will be on the
mound for the locals. Sunday,
July 30th, the strong St. Lu-
cas team will play here. Fitz-
kie who was baseball coach
for Dubuque U. last year will
be on the mound for the lo-

English Bench
Harvest is over and thresh-
ing has started.

Milton Somermeyer re-
ceived a telegram from his
uncle at Redeld, S.D., to
come at once and assist with
the harvest. He left at once for

The Iowa River boys got
revenge on New Albin by
defeating them in a hot game
last Thursday night by a score
of 3 to 1. The game was any-
bodys till the last half of the
seventh inning when Zazulka
tripled with two on to end the
ball game. Roble, Iowa River
pitcher, allowed only one hit
and was given excellent sup-
port by his teammates. No
game was played on Sunday.

New Albin News
Earl Houlihan, who is
employed by the Nolan
Construction Co. at Grand
Rapids, Minn., motored here
Saturday. His wife and son
Tommy accompanied him
back and will spend the sum-
mer months there.

Misses Mary and Mar-
jorie Moore terminated a
months visit at the home of
their grandparents, Mayor
and Mrs. John La Tronche,
returning to their home in Ce-
dar Rapids Friday.

Waukon Briefs
The walls of the new court
house are rising at present
from the second oor which
will be reserved almost whol-
ly for the court room, jury
room, judges room, court re-
porters room and county at-
torneys ofce. The sheriffs
residence and jail quarters
will occupy the oor above
the third oor. The front en-
trance and another on the
south side appear very impos-
ing with their Bedford stone
facings, expansive carved
lintel and neat lettering of Al-
lamakee County Court House
cut into the stone work.
The bricklayers on the
new court house receive
their union scale of $1.37
an hour, $11 a day of eight
hours which amounts to $55
a week. Carpenters who are
non-union men receive $1 an
hour or $40 a week.

Lansing Locals
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard
Wellendorf and daughters,
Angie and Mrs. Elmer Col-
lins of Galena, Ill., are en-
joying a motor trip to Penn-
sylvania and the New York
Worlds Fair. The two former
and daughter Angie left last
Wednesday morning, taking
their little son John as far as
Galena where he will visit
while the others are on their
vacation. In Pennsylvania
they visit Mr. W.s relatives
and expect to see great sights
at the Fair. While Mr. W. is
away Harold is in charge at
the Model Bakery and Joe
Troendle is driving the bread

Lloyd Bailey and Norbert
Spinner returned last Friday
from Fort Madison, Iowa,
near where they had been
engaged in sh rescue work
for the State Conservation
Commission on a large par-
tially ooded area. Other lo-
cal boysWilson Cooper,
Herman Olson and John Pete
Spinnerremained there on
the job with a crew of local

Looking Backward
July 17, 1904
Miss Clara Englehorn,
vocalist of Chicago; Selmer
Christenson, violinist, Wau-
kon; and Mrs. Bocknger,
pianist, Lansing; will give
a recital here July 22. The
pay of rural carriers was in-
creased July 1st to $720 per
year. Chicken thieves are at
work in Lansing, Bert Chris-
tiansen lost six choice hens
Saturday night.

Looking Backward
July 22, 1914
Waukon won a 12-inning
ball game from Elgin 6 to 5.
The locals lined up: Stone p,
Matter c, Harger 1b, Sieke-
meier 2b, Smith 3b, Leas ss,
Heiser lf, OLeary, Leroy rf.
Lansing ball team sponsors
an excursion to La Crosse on
July 28 on the Steamer G.W.
Hill. The Merchants has been
changed to the Foley Hotel.

60 Years Ago
July 21, 1954

English Bench
Ramona Hartley, Dick
Hennings and sister, Kay,
of Dubuque were week end
guests at the Allen Hartley
home, Ramona remaining
home to spend her 2 weeks
vacation and Dick and Kay
returned to Dubuque Sunday

Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Beard-
more and children were Sun-
day dinner and supper guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Elliott
at Waukon and in the eve-
ning the Elliotts came to the
Beardmore home to view

New Albin News
A family gathering was
held at the Earl Russell
home Sunday with all of the
children present for the rst
time in ten years. The grand-
children were also there and
dinner served to 22 guests.
Included in the family group
were (Helen) Mrs. Jules
Legros and family of Steuben-
ville, Ohio; (Marjorie) Mrs.
Gordon Anderson and fam-
ily of Frederic, Wis.; (Donna
May) Mrs. Rolland Sommer-
meyer and family, Waukon;
(Rhonda Jane) Mrs. Edmund
Carroll and family, New Al-
bin; Y.N.S.N. Darrell of the
U.S. Navy and stationed at
Norfolk, Va., who recently
returned to this country from
overseas; Robert and James
at home. Another guest who
enjoyed the social time was
Miss Margaret Ann Legros,
of Ohio. That family and Dar-
rell remain for a longer visit
most of the others returning
home within a day or so.

Harpers Ferry
Joe Martelle may not be
the champion of routing out
rattle snakes but he did get 65
since spring.

Pvt. Victor Evanson, who
was in training the past two
months at Ft. Bliss, Tex., is
spending a two weeks fur-
lough with his mother, Mrs.
Bessie Evanson and other rel-
atives, he reports to New Jer-
sey at the end of his furlough.

Lansing Locals
Jeweler Orville Mattice,
electrician Milton Severson
and machinist Carl Slindee
are the Lansing tradesmen
to whom the credit goes for
repairing the town clock on
Main St. which was put in
operation Monday. Another
hand has to be made for the
east side facing the river and
this will be done in the near
future. The clock has been
out of working order since

Mr. and Mrs. Len Barthell
and her father Julius Boeckh
returned home Sunday eve-
ning from their Minnesota
trip to International Falls and
Canada. The Jim Hughes
family of Long Island, N.Y.
accompanied them here and
leave today Wednesday for
their home in the east. As
usual Mr. Boeckh caught the
rst sh each time they went
out and they enjoyed the visit
with the Fred Boeckh family
as well as the cool weather
near the Canadian border.

The Misses Betty Ferring
and June Schweinfurth are
enjoying a vacation trip to
Denver, Colo., going out last

Waukon Briefs
Bernard and Bernadine
Welsh, son and daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Welsh, of
Lycurgus, were surprised
Sunday evening July 11 when
a number of friends arrived
at their home to help them
celebrate their 29th birthday
anniversary. A hay ride pro-
vided the evenings entertain-
ment after which lunch was
served by the twins, their
mother and sister, Mrs. Bob
Cota. Among others present
were Bob Cota and children
Pat and Kathy, Esther Weber,
Bill Welsh, Jean AHearn,
Marilyn McCormick, Martha
Carolan, Maureen Quillin,
Patrick Kelleher, Ida Welsh,
Dick and Denny Ronan,
Dick Sadler, John and Kenny
OHara, Frankie Lyons, Billy
Sweeney, Jerry Welsh, Jackie
Weber and Bob Welsh.

Approximately 16 ath-
letic fans went to Milwaukee
Sunday from La Crosse to at-
tend a double header baseball
game between the Milwaukee
Braves and the Pittsburg Pi-

Miss Rosalie Grangaard
of the O.H. Grangaard fam-
ily spent the past week at Da-
kota, Minn., where she was a
life guard at Lutheran Bible

Looking Backward
July 16, 1919
Mike Reddy has given
up fast horses and bought a
second-hand Ford. Among
recently returned soldiers
are Charley Donovan, Aleck
Drogset and Jack Dundee, the
latter reported once killed, but
looks far from a dead one. The
CaledoniaLansing baseball
game broke up in a riot on
the local diamond when rank
decisions were made by their
umpire. Joseph Henry sold
the old Ned Ryan farm to his
tenant, Arthur Schmidt, for
$170 per acre. Ervin Weida
won the wrestling match with
Charley Rodermich at the
Robt. Weymiller lawn.

CALL 563-568-3431
420 Main St., Lansing, IA
(563) 538-4774
PRICES GOOD: JULY 16-22, 2014
IGA 12 Oz.
Cheese Slices ...............................
Sunny D 128 Oz.
Citrus Punch .................................
Frito Lay 10-11 Oz. PP $4.29
Doritos ............................................
Xtra 175 Oz.
Laundry Detergent ........................
Frito Lay 9.5-10 Oz. PP $4.29
Lays Potato Chips .........................
Del Monte 24 Oz.
Ketchup .......................................... 99

Crisco 48 Oz.
Oil ....................................................
General Mills 9-13.1 Oz.
Cinnamon Toast Crunch
or Lucky Charms ............................
Nabisco 9.5-13 Oz.
Chips Ahoy Cookies .....................
Jif 16 Oz.
Peanut Butter .................................
Post 14.5 Oz. Honey Bunches of Oats
or 20 Oz. Raisin Bran ...........................
Bushs 16 Oz.
Baked Beans ...................................
Gold Whole Pineapple
Premium Standard Farms
Country Style
Premium Standard Farms
Ribs on a Stick or
Boneless Back Ribs ................
Chairmans Reserve USDA Choice
Top Sirloin .................................
Tyson Family Pack
Chicken Wings .........................
Bob Evans Asst.Varieties 20-24 Oz.
Side Dishes ...............................
Shurfresh 16 Oz.
Jumbo Hot Dogs ......................
Shurfresh 16 Oz. Regular or Hot
Pork Sausage Rolls .................
Bar S 16 Oz.
Sliced Bologna .........................
Tombstone 12 Original, Half & Half or Brick Oven
Pizza ...........................................
Swansons 13-18.1 Oz.
Hungry Man Dinners ....................
8-9 Oz.
Lean or Hot Pockets ................
Kemps 132 Oz. Pail
Ice Cream
Kemps 132
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Old Dutch
10 Oz.Twin Box Potato Chips
or 15 Oz. French Onion Dip
California 1 Lb. Pkg.
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6 Pack 12 Oz. Bottles
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