>Brookings Oregon News, Sports, & Weather | The Curry Coastal Pilot

News Classifieds Web
web powered by Web Search Powered by Google

News arrow News arrow Business arrow CFCU'S CAROL BREWER RETIRING AFTER 28 YEARS

Print

CFCU'S CAROL BREWER RETIRING AFTER 28 YEARS

After over 28 years of service, Carol Brewer is retiring from Chetco Federal Credit Union (CFCU).

Brewer began her career with CFCU in 1979 as a teller and has since worked as an office manager, share draft clerk, loan clerk, computer operator, assistant vice president (AVP) systems manager, AVP branch manager and finally as vice president of branch operations.

"Carol has been a tremendous asset to CFCU and this community," said Stan Baron, president and chief executive officer. "We wish her the best in her well-deserved retirement."

"I grew up loving CFCU," Brewer said. "My grandparents, George and Ethel Hannan, were charter members and I remember going to the annual meetings with them when I was just a child.

"I have been a part of CFCU for 28 years and know that CFCU's mission statement, ‘Dedicated to Helping People,' is not just a catchy phrase, but has been demonstrated over and over again in the lives of our members. I am honored to be a part of CFCU's history."

Print

Business News by Yahoo Finance

  • Hillary Clinton?s real Wall St. problem: She could seriously use the money
    Bernie Sanders has put his rival in a can't-win position.
  • Exclusive: With full power at CBS, CEO Moonves sees more aggressive move to digital
    The network's push to ramp up its online All Access service - which offers its shows on PCs, tablets and smartphones for $5.99 a month - comes as media companies are rethinking their business models and their relationships with streaming video providers, treating them more like competitors than allies. "Star Trek" is for All Access what "House of Cards" was to Netflix, he said.
  • Is Chipotle a riskier place to eat? Hard to know
    In recent months, Chipotle has lost customers, sales and profits after outbreaks of foodborne illnesses that sickened more than 500 people from Seattle to Boston. The burrito chain will shut its 1,900 U.S. restaurants on Monday for a meeting with employees to review a rapid overhaul of practices that it hopes will eliminate outbreaks of E. coli, Salmonella and norovirus. Food safety investigations in the United States begin - and often end - at the local level, and some states limit the disclosure of implicated restaurants, keeping diners in the dark.

Follow Curry Coastal Pilot headlines on Follow Curry Coastal Pilot headlines on Twitter

© Copyright 2001 - 2016 Western Communications, Inc. All rights reserved. By Using this site you agree to our Terms of Use