Newspaper Archive of
Cloverdale Reveille
Cloverdale, California
June 22, 2011     Cloverdale Reveille
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June 22, 2011

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PAGE 4 -- WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 201 1  CLOVERDALE REVEILLE • CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA Cloverdale Rancheria responds to Reveille City Council article Editor: The Cloverdale Rancheria has historically maintained the importance of a good neighbor policy with officials of both the City of Cloverdale and the County of Sonoma officials. As significant changes or actions have oc- curred, the Tribe has continuously upheld this responsibility and kept its neighbors informed of progress. With regard to our proposed gaming facility, the Tribe has not had any significant changes or actions that have impacted or changed the direction of the project. While we cannot remark on the position of Sealaska, we can say that although the agreements have been terminated, the relationship has not ended. The Tribe continues to work with Sealaska to ultimately be success- ful in establishing a tribal gaming facility. We acknowledge that there are members of the Cloverdale City Council who will continue to oppose the development of the Tribe's gaming facil- ity. Legislation is ever changing and in itself will continue to face obstacles. Support or opposition to the Tribe's gaming facility derives from personal opinions on the impacts of gaming. Whether it's in opposition or support, we hope the City Council and the Tribe are able to make positive business decisions that will support the growth and development of each communi- ty and its constituents. Furthermore, the Cloverdale Rancheria values the open line of commu- nication that exists between the Tribe and City Manager, Nina Regor. It is hoped that we can develop a similar method of communication with the city's Liaison to the Tribe instead of one that is strictly limited to state- ments through the media. The Tribe remains committed to bringing a quality project to the Clover- dale community. We look forward to continuing our interaction with the residents of Cloverdale as we move forward. Vickey Macias, Cloverdale Rancheria Thank you Carol Russell Editor: I want to thank Councilwoman Carol Russell for a job well done, for resolving our hanger lease and land lease agreement between Cloverdale pilots and the City of Cloverdale. The lease was in the making for over three years without being resolved. It took Carol one hour to get the job done at a meeting with six pilots and staff. I was really impressed with her quality of leadership. Thanks Carol. AI King, Cloverdale 121 E. First St. • 894-7920 O Four Screens O Stadium Style Seatin: O State-of-the-Art Projection and Sound SHOWllMES ARE FOR: Frl., June 24 through Wed., June 30 CARS 2 (G) DLP DAILY 12:00 2:35 5:15 7:55 GREEN LANTERN (PG13) DAILY 11:30 2:05 4:40 7:25 .,. PG,;6;R'S'PGU,is (P) DAILY 11:50 2:10 4:30 7:10 SUPER 8 (PG13) DAILY 11:40 2:15 4:S0 7:35 OPENS WEDNESDAY JUNE 29 TRANSFORMERS: DARK OFTHE MOON (PG13) DLP THE CLOVERDALE HOMETOWN NEWSPAPER SINCE 1879 • ================= ====================== ............. :: ;:: =::::z::::::::::::::::::::: Office Hours Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. CLOVERDALE REVEILLE Published By Hanchett Publishing, Inc. ASSEMBLY OF GOD Managing Editor Roberta Lyons Advertising N. L. Hanchett E-mail us at: / Cloverdale Reveille (119-020 USPS) is published every Wednesday by Hanchett Publishing, Inc., at 207 N. Cloverdale Blvd., Cloverdale, CA 95425 (707) 894-3339. Subscriptions: $30.00 per year, $56.00 per year out of Sonoma County. Single copy 50’. Second Class Periodicals Postage Paid at Cloverdale, CA 95425. Postmaster: Send address changes to Cloverdale Reveille, PO Box 157, Clo- verdale CA 95425. Adjudicated a newspaper of general circulation by the Superior Court of the County of Sonoma, State of Cali- fornia, under the date of March 3, 1879, Case No. 36106. Congressman Mike Thompson, left, recentlyr took a tour of Healdsburg District Hospital's year old Wound Care Center. Dr. Dan Rose, the medical director, explains how the hyperbaric oxygen chambers at the center help patients with chronic wounds. This type of therapy results in a 75 percent reduction in amputation outcomes. Hats off to the Road Runners Car Club Editor: Hats off to the Cloverdale Road Runners Car Club for accepting the invitation to take over the leader- " ship role for the Cloverdale Street Celebration. The Street Celebration has become a premiere event mak- ing Cloverdale one of the coolest small towns in America. I have been proud to serve as Chairman for the past 13 years. The car show started in 1994 with 12 cars and has blossomed into a decade long goal of nearly 200 cars Wound Care Center is a valuable community asset By Neena Hanchett Prior to accepting an award on Tuesday, June 7, from the Califor- nia Hospital Association for being a Health Care Champion, Congress- man Mike Thompson received a tour of the only hospital-based wound care center in the county, Northern California Wound Care Center, which is owned by Healds- burg District Hospital. The wound care facility, which is located at 1540 Healdsburg Ave. in Healdsburg, opened to patients in June, 2010 and is under the direc- tion of Dr. Dan Rose, one of the original founders of Healdsburg Hospital. For 35 years, since 1974, Rose was a Family Practitioner and a year ago was asked to assume a leadership role for the new wound care center. The center uses two hyperbaric (pressurized) oxygen chambers to treat chronic wounds that don't re- spond to other wound care thera- pies. The machines can cost between $120,000 and $180,000 * HALF OFF SPECIALS!! assent, the total treatment time is two hours. A standard program is 30 treatments Monday through Fri- day for six weeks. The clinic treats an average of six patients in the two chambers daily. The benefit of using pressurized oxygen therapy to treat wounds lies in the ability to drastically increase partial oxygen pressure in the tis- sues of the body resulting in the expansion of the blood's oxygen transporting capacity. To the pa- tient with a chronic wound that stubbornly won't heal is a 29 to 31 day healing rate versus a 65 to 68 day nationa.1 average. In severe cas- es amputation is the only outcome. The use of hyperbaric oxygen ther- apy has meant over a 75 percent reduction in amputations. There are over 800 hyperbaric oxygen cham- bers in the United States. Currently there are 75 physicians, including Kaiser physicians who refer patients to Healdsburg Dis- trict Hospital's Northern California Wound Care. The center has also 10x20 to 10x2§ 1/2 Off Three Months Hurry...All others 1/2 Off Two Months this past year. Under the new direc- tion of A1 Delsid it promises to grow is size and recognition. With the enthusiasm and energy of the Cloverdale Roadrunners, new life will be infused into an already suc- cessful function taking it beyond what we had only dreamed about 10 years ago. I would like to thank the numer- ous volunteers who have helped develop the Street Celebration to the level that exists today. Although not practical to men- tion everyone by name, special thanks must go to Vickie Hegarty, who has survived several changes fn administration and committee membership. She has been the constant in keeping our records and ideas in- tact from year to year. My sincere and heartfelt thanks to A1 and the Cloverdale Roadrun- each. The benefits of hyperbaric oxy- gen therapy have been known for years, according to Dr. Rose. It was originally developed as a treatment for diving disorders involving bub- bles of gas in the body's tissues, such as decompression sickness (the bends) and gas embolisms. The Healdsburg wound care center also provides wound therapies that don't utilize the use of the oxygen chambers. There are five physi- cians, one technician and two nurs- es who staff the center and recruitment for more nurses is un- derway. The technician is also cross training other hospital technicians. "There is ample clinic space and room for growth," said Rose. The patient is encased in the chamber for approximately 90 min- utes under the supervision of a technician who monitors the treat- ners. I wish them all the best in the ment for patient comfort and effec- years to come. tiveness. An intercom allows the MINI STORAGE Lee Menicucci, Cloverdale patient and the technician to tom- - C LOVER DALE - >LETTERS CONTINUED ON PAGE 13 municate15 minuteatdescentall times.andinCluding15 minutethe At Empire Mini Storage we make storing your belongings easy! CHRISTIAN SCIENCE [ Tb’ Rpiscopal Cburtcb ! ( A state of the art facility featudng professional resident managersl 1 CHRISTIANSCIENCESOCIETY,424East I RlelcomesVo., I ...... am.SundayChurchServicel0:30am:Mid- I[ , ,a, la.  m --q l! | Computer keypad gated entry All units have fire sprinklers and are -|- Street, Healdsburg. Sunday School 9:00 IJ Church of the Good Shepherd Jl week testimony meeting second Wed. o I[ "":.'".  ' Y'".' "7" ==d' ll ' month. 7:30 pm; Reading ' Room, 307 Cen- l/ x,: Main ,[ree[ II individuaUy alarmed 24 hour video surveillance • 7 day a week access.) :re Office hours: Mon. - Sat. 9a.m.-6p.m. ClosedSun. ': terSt.,M0n, thruThurs. 12-3pm. i/ Fr. EdHowell, Vicar J[[ ]1 Access hours: 6 a.m. - 9 p.m. Everyday & Holidays 433-4776 / 894-5750 Jail ]J i 120 SANDHOLM LN., CLOVERDALE- 894-3100 -- • Ir Geyserville Christian Church ....... I I/ "Open andAffirming"  hop at our local businesses[ ] I/Rev. HilaryF. Marckx, Ph.D., pastor Saturday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. l[ Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. i Saturday Worship Service 11 a.m. I/ 2130OGeyservilleAve. g 1085 $. C,overdale Blvd. • ro, 894-4989 I/ 707857-3473 r • Please notify us of changes to the calendar • The Chapel at Rio Undo Academy ..... 3200 Rio Undo Ave • Healdsburg .... ../+'-'_ Sundays at lO:OOam -707-431-7856 ii:: ........ %.,V.".t,-..'_, .. • Verse by Verse Teaching ...... • Childrens Church Provided 120 SANDHOLM LN., CLOVERDALE - 894-3100 ' A hop ....... CALVARY CHAPEL H[ A LD S I:U R kVlVAVVivvleP.liVBl&V/llleIg]KIKe]ii/JiIgI,=lril!li[ll WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22 Green Thumb Garden Club (Closed vacation) ... 1 pm Senior Center, 311 N. Main St ....... 9:30 am - 2:30 pm Family History,1101 S. Clvd. BIvd ....... 10 am to 7 pm City Council Meeting, Performing Arts Center 6:30 pm Weight Watchers, Grace Lutheran Ch ........... 5:45 pm THURSDAY, JUNE 23 Kiwanis, Zini's Diner .......................................... 7-8 am Senior Center, 311 N. Main St ....... 9:30 am - 2:30 pm Rotary Club, Citrus Fair .................................... 12 pm CIoverdale Cub Scouts Pack 60, City Park ........ 7 pm Cloverdale Lions Club, Vets Building ............. 7:30 pm FRIDAY, JUNE 24 Toastmasters, Star Restaurant ........................... 7 am Senior Center, 311 N. Main St ....... 9:30 am - 2:30 pm Food Pantry, 2nd & Commercial ...................... 1-3 pm MONDAY, JUNE 27 Senior Center, 311 N. Main St ....... 9:30 am - 2:30 am AIAnon, First Baptist Ch., 450 S. Franklin ..... 7:30 pm TUESDAY, JUNE 28 Senior Center, 311 N. Main St ....... 9:30 am - 2:30 pm Alexander Valley Regional Medical Center Primary Healthcare (Adult & Child), M, T, Th, F .......... 9 am - 7 pm and Wed. 9 am - 6 pm Dental, Fri ......................................... 8:30 am to 5 pm Behavior Health, T, W, F .......................... 9 am - 6 pm Th ................................ 11 am - 7 pm Application assistance for State of California Healthcare Programs by Appointment, 707-894-4229 entered into talks with the West Coast Director of Veterans Affairs to provide this therapy to area vet- erans who could benefit from it. "Hyperbaric care is covered by Medicare and all major insurance carriers and has a proven track record and reputation," added Dr. Rose. Hyperbaric oxygen therapy is used in radiation injuries, carbon monoxide poisoning, gangrene treatment, necrotic infections, wounds associated with diabetes, skin graft healing, crush and other injuries. Ongoing studies with in- jured soldiers show that traumatic brain injuries can also benefit from the use of hyperbaric oxygen care. Residents of northern Sonoma County are extremely fortunate to have a wound care center of this caliber so close by. Patients who have wounds that have been treat- i Meeting 9:30 a•m. Sunday Citrus Fair Warner Hall S. Washington St. -=  Wamer 'lC/lrisfia*, C/1,,,-'ch I s. C,,aale m. Ab..da. /...ab.,Ma.t lave. Guests Call "/07-239-1107 for information Always Web site: Welcome! Sunday Worship Services- 10am 50 Commerce Lane, Unit C Reuser Business Park, CIoverdale (Across the freeway from Starbucks) Pastor Bill Schmidt 707.894.5050 Building a community... To reach a community! Sunday School 9 AM Worship Service 10:15 AM 450 S. Franklin Street. 707 894-3274 i:i:i:ii  HH ................ :: ................... ed there, avoiding such outcomes as amputation must be thankful that Healdsburg District Hospital had the foresight to open its North- ern California Wound Care Center. OUR AREA CHURCHES 1 / INVITE YOU / ..... TO ATTEN ] '-:.,, ................ ;.J i  or visit } Parkside Christian, Chapel ",4 Frdby Phzce,/ Worp 6ro" • Sunday Christian Education 9:45 a.m. • Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m. • Sunday Evening Service 6 p.m. • Women's Discipleship Group Tuesday, 7 p.m. • Men's Discipleship Group Tuesday, 7 p.m. 553 W. Second • 894-2893 Grace Lutheran Church Grow in Grace and knowledge of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ • Warm, Caring People • Solid Biblical Teaching • Uplifting Worship • Caring Children's Ministry Praise & Worship, 10 am Sunday School and Adult Bible Class, 9 am 890 N. Cloverdale Blvd. 894-2330