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Kruse joins law offices of Olin & Associates

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Carly Kruse, formerly with the Curry County District Attorney’s Office, has joined the law offices of Olin & Associates.

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Cash Mob Crew

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Businesses, offices closed for Thanksgiving

Businesses and government offices will be closed Thursday, Nov. 28 in observance of Thanksgiving Day.

City and county offices will be closed on Thanksgiving Day but police, sheriff, fire and other emergency services will remain in operation. City offices will be closed Thursday, Nov. 28, as well as county offices.

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Company leads people through health care maze

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Renee Balcom, Pattie Slagle and Shantel Escobar help clients at their Brookings office.
 

A confusing doctor’s visit, or the instructions that seem hard to understand and even harder to apply. 

In the changing world of health care, and with the deadline to find coverage under the Obamacare Act approaching, health care can be a difficult field to navigate for the layman.

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Steele named president of Brookings-Harbor Chamber of Commerce

The Brookings-Harbor Chamber of Commerce announces the appointment of Arlis A. Steele as its president and CEO. She replaces Les Cohen, who retired from the chamber in June after 20 years in the position.
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Stadelman Electric celebrates 20 years in business

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Ellen Stadelman joins her father, Tim, in the family business, which has been serving Curry County for 20 years. The Pilot/Don Iler
When Ellen Stadelman first started working for her father, she had a hard time keeping up with the work. 

As a 4-year-old, she had been told by her father, Tim Stadelman, to sort wire nuts on a table into piles of the same color, the reds with reds, the yellows with yellows.

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Barclay fills big shoes at Brookings’ Fred Meyer

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Steve Barclay took over as director of the local Fred Meyer after his predecessor Matt Galli left for a Portland assignment with the company. The Pilot/Don Iler
When Steve Barclay applied for the job of Brookings Fred Meyer store director, he was almost positive he wouldn’t get it. 

“There were two store director positions open, one in Coos Bay and one in Brookings. I was 99-percent sure I was going to get sent to Coos Bay, even though I 100-percent wanted to go to Brookings,” Barclay said.

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  • Jobs report may test market's complacency
    The U.S. stock market has been quiet this week - too quiet. Wall Street has traded in a tight range of late, with both volatility and trading volumes drying up as the earnings season winds down and Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen's recent Congressional testimony delivered no surprises. About 238,000 jobs are expected to have been added in February, according to the non-farm payroll report that will be released on Friday, down from the 257,000 added in January. "Economic data will be the biggest driver of market moves over the next month, and the key one is the jobs report," said Jim McDonald, chief investment strategist at Chicago-based Northern Trust Asset Management.
  • U.S. economy slowed in fourth quarter, but growth outlook still favorable
    U.S. economic growth braked more sharply than initially thought in the fourth quarter amid a moderate increase in business inventories and a wider trade deficit, but strong domestic demand brightened the outlook. Gross domestic product expanded at a 2.2 percent annual pace, revised down from the 2.6 percent pace estimated last month, the Commerce Department said on Friday. The economy grew at a 5 percent rate in the third quarter. Businesses accumulated $88.4 billion worth of inventory in the fourth quarter, far less than the $113.1 billion the government had estimated last month.
  • Dudley, top U.S. economists urge later Fed rate hike
    Raising interest rates too late is safer than acting too early, an influential Federal Reserve official said on Friday, endorsing a high-profile research paper that argues the U.S. economy, given time, can rebound to the strong growth rate to which Americans are accustomed. The paper by four top U.S. economists, presented on Friday to a roomful of powerful central bankers in New York, argues the Fed would be wise to keep rates at rock bottom for longer than planned and then tighten monetary policy more aggressively. New York Fed President William Dudley, who offered a critique of the paper, cited currently low inflation and warned against being too anxious to tighten monetary policy. The U.S. central bank is in the global spotlight as it weighs when to lift rates after more than six years near zero, and how quickly to tighten policy thereafter.

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