Tuesday, May 24, 2016
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Lost & Found

Reward! Lost: Fox Terrier, white and orange female, named Sara, no collar, went missing May 1, near F.M. 775 and 3432. Call Lindsay at 210-284-0094.

VideoLost: German mix, male, tip of one ear missing, micro chipped, last seen with blue collar and blue bone tag with name and house number. Call if found, 830-779-2512.

VideoMISSING TORTOISE from S. Palo Alto Dr. in Estates of Eagle Creek on May 17th. If you see him, please contact us @ (210) 913-4558 or (830) 393-4030.
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Help Wanted

Warning: While most advertisers are reputable, some are not. Unfortunately the Wilson County News cannot guarantee the products or services of those who buy advertising space in our pages. We urge our readers to use great care, and when in doubt, contact the San Antonio Better Business Bureau, 210-828-9441, BEFORE spending money. If you feel you have been the victim of fraud, contact the Consumer Protection Office of the Attorney General in Austin, 512-463-2070.
Very part-time help needed to feed cats, chickens, and horses, Monday-Friday, 2 times per day, morning after dawn but before 9 a.m. for approx. 30-45 minutes and p.m. before dark (summer about 6-8 p.m., winter 4-5 p.m.) for approx. 60-90 minutes. Suitable for someone who lives near location, which is exactly halfway between New Berlin and La Vernia. No smoking and requires working in all weather conditions. Long term job, it will not replace income, it will supplement. 830-372-5762.  
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Special Section


For your health: Can’t shake your salt habit? Try this.




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February 15, 2011 | 1,667 views | Post a comment

You probably know that eating a low-sodium diet can help keep your blood pressure in check and lower your risk for heart attacks and stroke--but that can be a tricky task considering that more than 75 percent of the salt we eat sneaks into our diets via processed and packaged foods. Luckily, several studies have suggested that eating more high-potassium foods can help offset sodium intake and lead to lower, healthier blood pressure. The American Dietetic Association recommends getting 4,700 mg of the mineral per day from foods like potatoes (one baked potato contains about 1,000mg), bananas (one medium-sized banana has about 420mg), cantaloupe, brown rice, apples and lima beans.
 

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