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Lost & Found


VideoLost: Red female dog, named Mellie, Corgi build, stocky, short legs, Creekwood or Eagle Creek Ranch, Floresville. Call Christy 501-442-1812 or Kevin 210-577-8364 anytime! We miss our girl so much!

VideoLost: Huge male Siamese cat, from Hickory Hill off 539 since March 19, mostly inside cat, family is devastated. Call 830-947-9988 or call/text 830-534-0529 if found/seen. 

VideoFound: Black female dog with white spot on chest, in Poth, very friendly but has no collar. Call 830-484-2024
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Help Wanted

F&W Electrical is now hiring journeyman, backhoe operators, and laborers. Apply at 6880 U.S. Hwy. 181 N., Floresville, Monday-Friday, 8-5. 830-393-0083. EOE.
Learning Center hiring full-time teacher, must have high school diploma/GED and be at least 18 years of age. Call 830-393-0575 for more information.  
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Agriculture Today


Texas Cash Market recap, April 23




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May 4, 2011 | 3,066 views | Post a comment

AUSTIN -- For the week ending April 23, feeder cattle prices at Texas auctions were mostly $3 to $8 lower per hundredweight, though a few locations noted prices $2 to $5 higher on at least a portion of their offerings. Fed cattle prices were unchanged. Cotton prices continued to fall because of weaker Chinese demand. Corn and grain sorghum prices declined on prospects for improved planting weather in the Midwest. The dry conditions on the U.S. Central Plains pushed wheat higher. As for futures markets, feeder cattle, fed cattle and wheat were higher while cotton, corn and lumber were all lower. Rainfall ranging from a trace to locally heavy amounts of three inches or more fell in a band from Southwest to Northeast Texas. However, topsoil moisture supplies remain mostly short to very short with the entire state under drought conditions, according to the latest U.S. Drought Monitor. The winter wheat crop is 48 percent headed and reported in mostly fair to very poor condition due to the lack of moisture. Corn planting progressed to a near-normal 66 percent complete and grain sorghum is 55 percent planted, behind the average 61 percent by this date. Cotton was 14 percent planted, compared to 18 percent on average. Rice is ahead of normal with 87 percent of the acreage planted and 71 percent emerged. Corn, grain sorghum and rice were rated in mostly fair condition. Pastures were reported in mostly poor to very poor condition and needing rain statewide. . . .

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