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All Physicians & Surgeons
311 Long Rapids Plaza
Alpena , MI 49707
 
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(989) 354-5717
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Audio Equipment & Supplies Dealers
2324 USHighway 23 South
Alpena , MI 49707
 
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(989) 358-1410
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Animals Services
5025 USHighway 23 North
Alpena , MI 49707
 
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(989) 356-1045
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2110 South 5th Avenue
Alpena , MI 49707
 
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(989) 354-7631
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AP-NORC Poll: Americans of all stripes say fix health care

FILE - In this Oct. 24, 2016 file photo, the HealthCare.gov 2017 web site home page as seen in Washington. That Americans agree on much of anything is remarkable after a presidential race that ripped open the nation?s economic, political and cultural divisions unlike any contest before it. But on the brink of the Trump presidency, a new poll finds that there?s clear accord across those divisions on the need to do something about health care in the United States. More than four-in-10 Republicans, Democrats and independents say health care is a top issue facing the country, The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research poll showed. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)WASHINGTON (AP) ? Sylvia Douglas twice voted for President Barack Obama and last year cast a ballot for Democrat Hillary Clinton. But when it comes to "Obamacare," she now sounds like President-elect Donald Trump. This makes her chuckle amid the serious choices she faces every month between groceries, electricity and paying a health insurance bill that has jumped by nearly $400.



Trump EPA pick pledges more cooperation with industry

In this Jan. 4, 2017, file photo, Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Administrator-designate Scott Pruitt answer a reporter's question during his meeting with Sen. Shelley Moore Capito, R-W.Va., on Capitol Hill in Washington. When President-elect Donald Trump?s choice to head the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency first took office as Oklahoma?s attorney general, he disbanded the unit responsible for protecting the state?s natural resources. Instead, Pruitt reassigned his staff to focus on filing lawsuits against the federal agency he?s now selected to lead. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen, File)WASHINGTON (AP) ? President-elect Donald Trump's choice to head the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency told senators Wednesday that he intended to work cooperatively with states and industry to return the federal watchdog to what he called its proper role.



Citigroup says fourth-quarter trading profits continued into 2017

A view of the exterior of the Citibank corporate headquarters in New York, New York"We closed the year with good momentum across many of our businesses," Chief Financial Officer John Gerspach told reporters after reporting results. Gerspach said client demand for trading has continued to be good into the new year.



Earth breaks heat record in 2016 for third year in a row

The global average temperature last year was 1.69 Fahrenheit (0.94 Celsius) above the 20th century averageLast year, the Earth sweltered under the hottest temperatures in modern times for the third year in a row, US scientists said Wednesday, raising new concerns about the quickening pace of climate change. Temperatures spiked to new national highs in parts of India, Kuwait and Iran, while sea ice melted faster than ever in the fragile Arctic, said the report by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Taking a global average of the land and sea surface temperatures for the entire year, NOAA found the data for "2016 was the highest since record keeping began in 1880," said the announcement.



APNewsBreak: Feds advise workaround on asset forfeiture ruleRICHMOND, Va. (AP) ? The U.S. Department of Justice gave instructions on how to work around its own strict rules for spending money seized in investigations to Virginia's top prosecutor, according to documents obtained by The Associated Press.
Obama expected to defend Manning decision at news conference

FILE - In this undated file photo provided by the U.S. Army, Pfc. Chelsea Manning poses for a photo wearing a wig and lipstick. On Tuesday, Jan. 17, 2017, President Barack Obama commuted the sentence of Chelsea Manning, who leaked Army documents and is serving 35 years. (U.S. Army via AP, File)WASHINGTON (AP) ? President Barack Obama is expected to defend his decision to shorten the sentence of convicted leaker Chelsea Manning when he holds his final news conference on Wednesday, two days before his second term ends.



Zimbabwe pastor in court over Mugabe death prophecy

Zimbabwean Pastor Phillip Patrick Mugadza is escorted by detectives at the Harare Magistrates court, where he faces charges of insulting President Robert Mugabe for allegedly prophesing the statesman would die on October 17 this year,A Zimbabwean activist pastor appeared in court on Wednesday after police arrested him for predicting that President Robert Mugabe would die in October this year. Patrick Mugadza, a preacher in the tourist resort town of Victoria Falls, told journalists last week that he had received a prophecy from God that Mugabe would die on Oct. 17. Mugadza was arrested on Monday after appearing at the magistrate court on a separate charge of abusing the national flag.



46 'severely injured' people remain at Nigeria bombing scene

In this image supplied by MSF, smoke rises from a burnt out shelter at a camp for displaced people in Rann, Nigeria, Tuesday Jan. 17, 2017. Relief volunteers are believed to be among the more than 100 dead after a Nigerian Air Force jet fighter mistakenly bombed the refugee camp, while on a mission against Boko Haram extremists. (Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF) via AP)LAGOS, Nigeria (AP) ? At least 46 severely injured people remain in a refugee camp that Nigeria's military says it mistakenly bombed, the International Committee for the Red Cross said Wednesday, raising the possibility that the death toll could significantly rise.



U.S. sues JPMorgan for alleged mortgage discrimination

People pass the JP Morgan Chase & Co. Corporate headquarters in the Manhattan borough of New YorkBy Dena Aubin NEW YORK (Reuters) - The United States on Wednesday sued JPMorgan Chase & Co, accusing the bank of discriminating against minority borrowers by charging them higher rates and fees on home mortgage loans between 2006 and at least 2009. Filed in a Manhattan federal court, the government's complaint accused the bank of violating the U.S. Fair Housing Act and the Equal Credit Opportunity Act by charging thousands of African-American and Hispanic borrowers more for home loans than white borrowers with the same credit profile. JPMorgan Chase and U.S. Attorney Preet Bharara did not immediately respond to requests for comment.



US homebuilder confidence, sales outlook slip in January

US homebuilder confidence, sales outlook slip in JanuaryU.S. homebuilders are feeling slightly less confident this month about their sales prospects, a pullback from December when builders' confidence reached the highest level in 11 years. The decline in builder ...